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Full text of "Report"

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ANNUAL REPORT 

:0F THE: 

5tate Board of fdaeatioD, 



SHOWING THE CONDITION OF THE 

PUBLIC SCHOOLS OF JVIflRYLflllD, 

: FOR THE : 

I 

^eai* ©ndir^g duly Bl§t, 1891. 




ANNAPOLIS, MD. : 
C. H. BAUGHMAN & CO., STATE) PRINTERS. 

1892. f 



STATE OF MARYLAND, 

Office of the State Board of Education. 

Baltimore, December, 17, 1891. 

To His Excellency^ Elihu E. Jackson, 

Governor of Maryland : 

Sir : I have the honor to transmit to you the Annual 
Report of the State Board of Education, for the fiscal and 
school year ending July 31st, 1891, with accompanying 
documents, as required by law. 

Very respectfully, 

Your obedient servant, 

E. B. PRETTYMAN, 

Secretary * 



r-^ O L * 



OF THE 

5tate Board of ^ddeatiop. 

-^-^ — 

The following summary, in connection with the accom- 
panying tables, exhibits in a condensed form the most im- 
portant facts connected with the administration of the 
public school system of the State, for the fiscal and school 
year, ending in the city of Baltimore, December 31, 1890, 
and in the counties, July 31, 1891. 

The several items are compared with the corresponding 
items for 1889, in the city of Baltimore, and for 1890 in 



the counties : 

Number of schools in Baltimore City 147 

" " " " the Counties..;. 2,089 

Total 2,236 

Being an increase in 1891 of 47 

Number of different pupils, City 65,758 

" " " Counties 123,456 

• ' 

Total 189,214 

Being an increase in 1891 of..... 4, 963 

Highest number enrolled in one term, City.. 50,899 

" " " " " "Counties 109,416 

Total 160 315 

Being an increase in 1891 of.. ...7,012 

Average number in daily attendance, City... 41,603 

" " "\ " Counties 64,567 



Total 



Being an increase in 1 891 of. 



3,819 



106,170 



6 Annual Report of the State Board of Educaiion. 

Number of teiichers, City 1,244 

" Counties 2,723 



Total 3,967 

Being an increase in 1891 of 141 

Number of months schools were open, City 10 
Number of months schools were open, 
Counties 8.8 



Average for the State 9.2 

Same as in 1890. 

Keceipts from all sources. City $ 842,886 76 

" " " Counties 1,144,222 68 



Total $1,987,109 44 



Being an increase in 1891 of. 
$143,689.28. 



Amount paid for teachers' salaries, City $733,611 15 

Counties 785,632 66 



Total $1,519,243 81 



Being an increase in 1891 of 
$61,717.30. 

Amount paid for building, repairing and 

furnishing school houses, City $281,213 90 

Amount paid for building, repairing and 

furnishing school houses. Counties 105,407 43 

Total $386,621 33 



Being an increase in 1891 of. 

$219,192.60. 

Amount paid for l)Ook.sand stationery. City $47,743 7^ 

Amount paid I'or ])ooks and stationery, 
Counties 53,093 03 

Total $100,836 82 



Being an increase in 1891 of 
$9,874.82. 

Amount paid lor rent, fuel and other inci- 
dentals, City $95,478 97 

Amount paid for rent, fuel and other inci- 
dentals, Counties 55,826 02 

Total $151,304 99 



Being an increase in 1891 of, 
$16,089.32. 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 7 

Total expenses for public school purposes, 

City $1,158,047 81 

Total expenses for public school purposes, 

Counties 1,079,116 52 

Total $2,237,164 33 

Being an increase in 1891 of. 

$294,967.00. 

Excluding the city of Balti?nore, the county schools 
show the following results: 

Number of Schools 2, 089 

Increase in 1891 42 

Total number of scholars enrolled 123,456 

Increase in 1891 2,750 

Highest number enrolled in one term 109,416 

Increase in 1891 4,963 

Average number enrolled 98,142 

Increase in 1891 5,381 

Average number in daily attendance 64,567 

Increase in 1891 1,88a 

Number in first grade 27,546 

Increase in 1891 1,81 6^ 

Number in second grade 18,311 

Increase in 1891 1,604 

Number in third grade 19,055 

Increase in 1891 665 

Number in fourth grade 18,678 ^ 

Increase in 1891 758 

Number in fifth grade 14,768 

Increase in 1891 764 

Number in sixth grade , 8,923 ' 

Increase in 1891 303 

Number above sixth grade 4,196 

Increase in 1891 825 

Number studying bookkeeping 2,448 

Increase in 1891 225 

Number studying algebra 5,427 

Increase in 1891 565 

Number studying philosophy 3,427 

Decrease in 1891 67 

Number studying drawing 27,516 

Increase in 1891 8,110 

Number studying geometry 2,422 

Increase in 1891 486> 



8 Annual Report of the State Board of Education, 

Number studying physiology 16,767 

Increase in 18^1 813 

Number of teachers (including assistants) 

—Men— white, 739, colored 198; total 937 

Women— white, 1,511, colored 275; total 1,786 

Total 2,723 

Increase in 1891 of 84 

Average number of months school| were open 8. 8 

Same as in 1890. 

Amount received from State school tax, 
(white schools) free school fund, and 

academic donations $385,762 25 

Increase in 1891 $11,034 84 

Amount received from State school tax ap- 

^ propriated to colored schools $98,581 41 

Decrease in 1891 • 10 

Amount received from County tax $490,811 81 

Increase in 1891 $50,635 64 

Amount paid for teachers' salaries $785,632 66 

Increase in 1891 $29,159 45 

Amount paid for building, repairing and 

furnishing school houses $105,407 43 

Increase in 1891 $24,345 05 

Amount paid for books and stationery $53, 093 03 

Increase in 1891 $7,235 86 

Amount paid for supervision and ofl&ce ex- 
penses $38,583 86 

Increase in 189] $3,341 31 

Amount paid for incidental expenses, in- 
cluding fuel and rent $55,826 02 

Increase in 1891 $3,806 64 

Amount paid for interest $3,768 55 

Increiise in 1891 $642 32 

Amount paid for miscellaneous expenses. ... $20,921 28 

Decrease in 1891, $639 73 

Amount of indebtedness paid $15,883 69 

Decrease in 1891 $15,250 94 

Total expenses for the public school pur- 
poses in the counties $1,079,116 52 

Increase in 1891 $52,639 96 



' Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 



9 



The items of expenditure whichlshow an increase are : 

Teachers salaries $29,159 45 

Building, repairing and furnishing 24,345 05 

Books and stationery 7,235 86 

Supervision and office expenses 3,341 31 

Incidental expenses, fuel and rent 3,806 64 

Interest 642 32 

Total $68,530 63 



The items which show a decrease are : 

Miscellaneous $ 639 73 

Indebtedness paid 15,250 94 

Total $15,890 67 



Showing a net increase of expenditure in 1891 



$52,639 96 



4 




STATE TABLES. 




12 A7inual Report of the State Board of Education. 



The State tables annexed present the nsnal summary of 
interesting facts. 

Table "A" shows the population of Maryland by coun- 
ties and the number of white and colored, according to the 
census of 1890. 

Table "B" shows the population between 5 and 20, 
and the quarterly distribution of the State school tax to 
the white schools of the several counties and the city of 
Baltimore. 

Table " C " shows the colored population between 5 and 
20, and the quarterly distribution of the State school tax to 
colored schools of the several counties and the city of 
Baltimore. 

Table " D " shows the assessed value of the property 
subject to taxation in the several counties, with the 
amounts, as "State School Tax," "Free School Fund," 
"Academic Fund," " Appropriation to Colored Schools" 
and " County School Tax." 

Table "E" shows receipts from all sources with the 
totals (including balances carried over). 

Table " F " shows the expenditures of the several coun- 
ties under the items of teachers' salaries, incidental ex- 
penses, books and stationery, building, repairing, and fur- 
niture, supervision and office expenses, miscellaneous, in- 
terest, indebtedness paid, with the balance on hand and 
the totals. 

Table " G " shows the number of pupils in the primary 
grades, and the number studying special branches. 



STATE 




Annual Report of the State Board of Education, 13 

Table H " shows the number of schools in each county, 
the number of months schools were open, the number of 
teachers, male and female, the number of different pupils, 
the average number of pupils enrolled and in attendance, 
and the highest number enrolled in one tenn. 

Table " I " shows the cost of the colored schools and the 
statistics (under the same heads as those mentioned in 
Table H ") of the colored schools separately. 

Table K " shows the receipts from all sources for col- 
ored schools (including balance carried over). 

Table ly " shows the expenditures for colored schools 
under the heads mentioned in Table " F. " 

Table "M" gives the statistics of the several colleges 
receiving State donations, and of the State Normal School. 

Table " N " gives the statistics of the several schools 
and academies receiving State donations. 

The county reports give in detail the enrollment and the 
average attendance for each term, and the expenses of each 
individual school, under the heads of rent, fuel, repairs, 
incidentals, furniture, blackboards and stoves, books and 
teachers' salaries. Every citizen can thus know what the 
school in his district has cost, and may become the auditor 
of the accounts. It is believed that no State in the Union 
furnishes a similarly minute detail of expenses. 

Signed : 

EUHU E. JACKSON, Governor, 

President, 

WILLIAM DALE, 

JAMES A. DIFFENBAUGH, 

JOHN D. WORTHINGTON, 

LOUIS L. BEATTY, 

E. B. PRETTYMAN, Secretary. 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 



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C0i000C0C0'rLQ'^OCDiOiCCD05C<l-H00 00l>'— i-^t-l^ 

oo ^(M_^Tji o|_'*.Lf5,co ^o_-*_c<i_-^__t>j_-^to_(M^t^ CO 00 oq_oi oq 
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oico^oooocoosoiccoc^coco-^-^oo^^co 



C0l>.iC0J05-»ti|>-H01C00J01-HQiC^CDC^OOCD 
CON^Oil>-^t^-3it^X)OQOO'f5"t'C<IC<ICD'-Ht^Oq 
t>C0O0q-*TTiTf<O^C<H:^CD-^LCCD00 05OC0CDl:^ 



Cq0qcD-*0qQ0t>^C0Oi— ItiOOOCOQOOl-^OSCO 

■— 1^1— ico-^>-HeMcDi— cricqfN'rcocooi^iMiA'— 101 



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Annual Beport of the State Board of Education, 



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Latin. 


00 w •«»< 






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1,218 


Draw- 
ing. 


620 
415 

4,449 
173 

4,008 
1 ..1 




539 
1,392 
252 
13 
2,437 
7,979 
50 


27,516 


Philos- 
ophy. 




3,427 


Geom- 
etry. 

1 


t^eciA oot^i^ Nob— <wiJ5?5i^abc5o> icSSicoo 
1—* cc CO — * 


2,422 











osicost^oogooiQoo^iosec-HQO'MogsecQo^iM 



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Annual Report of the State Board of Education, 21 



'Si O 



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2Q 



Si 



I 5i 00 

I 



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o 

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Cost of 
each pupil 
reckoned 
on a V rage 
enrollment. 


lO M ec Q CO O i-H Q 1^ O >C XI 1- OQ C<l IC CC 'T Cl 

'roccoc:^soio-^'XX!Cit>.30c^cccl-<r«cot^30'Tico 

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(/> 


$ 9 06 
16 79 


89 II « 


2 

M 

u 

O 

d 

> 
< 


In Attend-; 
ance. 


Q;0^O00Q0C005r-l^C^CCCCC•^^-■C0O^'p'— iccococ^ 
Oi CO l> QO 00 CO 00 CJ O Cq »— t CS ^ C^ OC Ci Cn 00 CO QO 

rjTj^ ^ ■T''"cf-^c<ro"cr c~r-H~^c^ cf --"c^T'^C^LO'cr'-H" 


64,567 
41,603 


• 106,170 


Enrolled. 


^5 CO CC CO CO CO 00 OS 5^ cq 00 ^ CO CO cc o c^ oo o 

ecccc^co^i^'3<-<rcoo*c45it^-<ti-<»'^05iooococo 

t>j_C5^i-H^3^o_o;__o^isi^'-H^oo_c^^ec^N^oq_ii?_co^c^ 

co"cc'cr-Tcc"io'~'^<M'"io t-^co~'^''cfcT-^'"cc'c»3~cc"c<rco t^-^'^cc' 


98,142 
49,364 


147,506 


Highest 
Enroll- 
ment 
in one 
Term. 


COG005"*iiCCOt^05lOO-^CqcCiOQOCOQOCqLOCOCCCqOS 

c<iooo-Hi:^-Ht^acDff5iogii>occ©ScqcDcoiot^cq 

l> CC^OO^OS^-^^iC ■^"~i,'0_'^0_ii^lf5_0_0^iC_i-H^ii5_CD 

j>"-<trcri-rco"co~ ■'irc<rirrorec~L'^cfe^io'ec'ec'-^cTc<f oo"-<i^co' 


cocs 

1—1 05 

•*_oq_ 
cTo 
00 


160,315 


No. i 
of 
Differ- 
ent 
Pupils. 


COQOiCQiC<— li— l-^COC5CO00O5OiCqQC<ll>.-^CSC0Q 

(»iC-«ti:ooc3l'ti|>coO:o-rc<i'T<s;coc5Qc5:t:»?ixc5 
00 ■^'-H~c^cc~^^^c"c^LC c:>"cc~io''cc~ cc ic'-^-^-^'c^T-^oc"-^-^'" 

i-H 1—1 


123,4.56 
65,758 


189,214 


Average 
Yearly 
Salary i 
of 

Teachers. 


CCOOCOCOC<iC<IOC5t^CO-Hl>00(Mt^C<ltrt^'^<»^LO 

c5ot>i>i>i— <cct>ooc5co-*-riL0005ooO'-H-^i— (uCr-i 

l^t^IC'-ICqTtiCqO-^it^iC'Q'^OCO'MI'CO-^'t'CDCCt^ 

cico-^c^c^icicqcqi— ic5>-Hcocccocccccco^C4ccc^Mci 


$ 284 43 
689 72 


$ 386 19 


No. OF Teachers. 


Total. 

178 
123 
253 


oosco;ooO'HC<iTt<-^coo5^05-^ooiccqoioo:o 
■rt^LCLOco-^-Hi— icocci>-Hooooc5cooc-Hooc5 

1—1 1—1 1— Idi— (1— ( .— ( iM 


2,723 
1,244 


3,967 


Fe- 
males. 


cocoooocococcoo-^i— (t^co-^o-^ic-fO-^-^ooco 

■^C:i>CCC0CC-<rCCt>.OC0O-^O»C0iC00C0C0OiCCD 
1— ( 1— 1 1— ( 1— 1 1— ' I— 1 


1,786 
1,126 1 


2,912 


« 1 •MOLOiOCOOCOOt^.^t^OOClOM^-'fOOO'HOOC^OOO 

u CO CO i> ^ ■— 1 05 >— ( CC CD — ^ c<j 1 1— ( ■«»' ec >— t CO r- < •— 1 CC CC 

F-( I— 1 

^ i 


00 

CC-H 
C5 I— I 


1,055 


Months 
Schools 
were 
Open. 


OOOOOQOr^C:Ot>Xi-OOOOOC:C-. t^005t>l^C5 

1-Hi— <rH 1— 1 .-H^i— .—1 


UTi 
00 .H 

06 




1 

* 


No. 
of 
Schools. 


ic CC o CO o QO cq i> CO ■3* CO -"ti 00 CO lO CO •»»< i> CO 

CSOCO-^COCqScOMCOOOLOCOOit^COt^COCOCOE^CO 

1— ( •— 1 1— 1 .— 1 1— 1 I— 1 F-( 

• 


2,089 
147 


2,236 



22 Annual Report of the i^iUiU Board of Education. 



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No. OF Teachers 


Female. 


C5 fH 1— ( .— ( I— < 1— < 1-H I— ( 1— t 1— 1 1— 1 -H -H 




OS 
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Male. 


^-H-Ht^xcceccocou5 :xt--.t^ioxrHxsiiC'ir'<M-H 


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Schools 
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8.76 


No. of 
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o 


Cost of 
Schools. 


5Ct^^iCQ»^?4x«--'X'-HXt5;tC'rOi5'r~c:co 
iSxoc;2n'C5tcu5o-HC5iC©'^C5co-Hcci>--HiC'^ 

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9,402 97 




783 64 
2,282 12 



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Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 



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KEPORT 

» 

OF THE 

SECRETARY. 



28 A7i7iual Report of the State Board of Educatio7i. 



REPORT OF THE SECRETARY. 

The summary included in the report of the State Board 
of Education, and the State tables immediately following, 
give a comprehensive view of the condition of the Public 
Schools during the last school year, ending July 31st, 
1 89 1. The statistical reports of the Board of Commission- 
ers of Public Schools of Baltimore City, and of the School 
Commissioners of the several Counties of the State, pre- 
sent, in minute detail, the facts concerning the schools, 
and show the receipts and disbursements for their support. 

A copy of the following circular, dated November 23rd, 
1 89 1, was sent to eaclj Examiner. The replies which are 
annexed, omitting formal address and conclusion, together 
with the statements accompanying the several reports, will 
doubtless be read with great interest. 

Dear Sir — A statement of the condition and prospects of the Public 
Schools of each County adds very much to the value of the Annual Re- 
port of the Public Schools of the State. It would therefore be very 
gratifying to the State Board of Education if you would make for publica- 
tion a Supplemental Report of the Schools in your County stating: 

I St. The general condition of the Schools, embracing attendance and 
progress. 

2d. Estimating the interest of the public in the Public School System. 

3d. Any marked advance or improvement in school buildings, furni- 
ture, equipments and appliances. 

4th. The number and estimated size and quality of Public School 
Libraries. 

5th. How Arbor Day was observed, and the estimated number and 
kinds of trees, shrubs, etc., plan ed by the Schools of the County. 

6th. What improvement has there been in the character of School work 
during the year ? 

7th. What meetings of the teachers and School officers have occurred 
during the year, with your estimate of the results thereof 

8th. Any other information, and any suggestions, you may be pleased 
to add for the benefit of the Public School System. 

If you will kindly furnish a Supplementary Report by December 15th 
it will be inserted in the Animal Report. 

Very respectfully, 

E. B. PRETTYMAN, 
Secret .\RY State Board of Education. 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 29 



DORCHESTER— Dr. James L. Bryan, Examiner. 

Annual statements of the condition of the Public Schools 
of the State, rarely contain matter of great or startling im- 
port. The general interest in the cause of Public Educa- 
tion is assumed as natural, proper and patriotic. There 
are rarely, in any single county, such disturbances as 
threaten the policy of Public Education, and while a very 
large amount of money is annually expended for this pur- 
pose, the integrit^^ of the school officials has been such 
that no loss or waste, or defalcation has ever occurred. 

There remains, then, ver}' litttle to report, except the 
steady progress and growth of the school system, and this 
is better done by comparison not of one year with the 
preceding one, as by comparison for large interv^als of time — 
ten or twenty years. A census year is a good one, and al- 
though comparative statements of the schools in 1889, with 
those of 1865, when the general school system was inaugu- 
rated were made in the report of 1889, Y^^ ^^i^ Y^^-r, we 
may make comparison with the school work of 1881 — ten 
year sago — with gratificationand encouragement. 

SCHOOLS IN 1 88 1 AND 1 89 1. 

In 1 881, Number of school houses, 79 wh te, 25 colored, Total 104 

Ini89i, " " " 85 " 37 " " 122 

In 1881, Number of teachers, 93 " 27 " '* 120 

Ini89i, " " 103 " 38 " " 141 
In 1881, Schools having sufficient blackboards, 

65 white, 21 colored, " 86 
In 1891, Schools ha\nng sufficient blackboards, 

85 white, 30 colored, " 115 
In 1881, Different pupils for the vear, 3,290 white, 1,253 col'd. Total 4,54^ 

In 1891, " " " " ' " 3,889 " 1,942 " " 5,831 

In 1881, Pupils in average attendance, 1,338 " 530 " '* 1,868 

Ini89i, " " 1,942 " 1,113 " " 3,055 

White. Colored. 
In 1881, Teachers' salaries 121,363 90 $ 3,355 71 

Total $ 24,719 61 

In 1891, Teachers' salaries 123,112 72 $ 4,365 08 

Total $ 27,477 80 

In 1881, Building school houses $ 300 00 

Total $ 300 00 

In 189], Building school houses $ 4,798 62 $ 933 91 

Total $ 5,732 53 



30 Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 



In 1881, Furniture, blackboards, &c.. $ 205 97 $ $69 33 

Total I 275 30 



In 1891, Furniture, blackboards, &c.. $ 2,224 93 $ 305 09 

Total I 2,530 02 



In 1 881, total expenses ^3 1,1 30 50 

In 1891, " " ^^50,913 18 

A comparison of these numbers and the expenses in- 
curred will show better than mere words, the advance made 
in the last ten years. 



GENERAL INTEREST IN THE SCHOOLS. 

The vital evidence of general interest in the schools, as 
obtained from the statistics of attendance and progress is 
most encouraging. While a general average of advance in 
these particulars cannot be calculated by a high percentage 
yet, progress is encouraging, and in this county such 
evidences are plain, unmistakable, and widespread. This 
is particularly encouraging as the population has increased 
ver}' little. 

The attendance slowly but steadily increases; the aver- 
age attendance is better, notwithstanding the excuse 
for absences in the increasing demand for the labor of both 
races and of both sexes. 

Other evidence is obtained from a comparison of the 
actual teaching work after regular intervals of time have 
elapsed. The introduction of better methods, more phil- 
osophical treatment of the system of education and in the 
development of the minds of pupils. 

A material proof is in the demand for better houses and 
the appliances of education, as maps, globes, libraries, 
music — better text books and above all better teachers and 
more supervision. 

IMPROVEMENT IN SCHOOL HOUSES. 

In this county, the school houses that were in use in 
1865 have, with one or two exceptions, been entirely aban- 
doned, and new houses, built with reference to school work, 
with blackboards, modern desks, etc., have taken their 
place. In many cases the better houses, built in the early 
years of the general school system, from 1866 to 1876, 
have been found unsuitable or inadequate and larger build- 
ings and appliances, undreamed of in 1866, have been 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education, 31 

adopted. No school house is built now without arrange- 
ments for modern desks, slate blackboards, maps, globes, etc. 

In the architectural arrangement, there has been advance. 
A local arrangement of vestibules has been found conve- 
nient. These additions to the front of the houses ,now 
extend from side to side of the house, with three divisions 
of the room, thus gained, the middle third is the entrance, 
with exterior and interior doors, the latter a glazed one; 
the two side thirds of the vestibule are left open to the school 
rooni^ and are used as cloak rooms for the two sexes. 
Portieres may be used in front with effect, and the small 
rooms may be used by assistant teachers for recitation 
purposes. 

An experiment in school houses will probably be tried 
soon in this county, of carrying the side windows above 
the tops of blackboards extendmg all around the room. 
It is believed that the elevated windows can be easily man- 
aged for purposes of ventilation, and that more light com- 
ing from above the study level will be obtained, while 
greater room for blackboards is gained, and the outside 
vie\vs withdrawn from the observation of the pupils. The 
change would not increase the cost of such houses. 

The adoption of out-buildings is almost complete in the 
county, while fencing and pumps for obtaining water con- 
veniently are being gradually added. 

SCHOOL LIBRARIES. 

The necessity of using the limited fund at our disposal 
for the most important work of the instruction of the pupils 
entrusted to the school authorities, alone restrains the Board 
from the general adoption of Libraries and other additions 
to the means of instruction. 

We have a few fine and well selected Libraries of 300 to 
500 volumes each, and a large number of smaller Libraries 
of fifty to one hundred volumes. In many cases it is only 
necessary to inform the patrons of a school that the School 
Board will add $10 to a like amount raised by the people 
to make a beginning of this valuable addition to school 
facilities. 

An earnest effort on the part of school men throughout 
the State to increase the State Free School Fund, by 
applying the return war tax to this purpose, and indeed 
increasing the principal of the fund from other sources, 
will doubtless be successful in obtaining fixed funds, 
which may be applied to the purchase of Libraries for the 
schools. 



32 Annual Report of the State Board of Education, 



INSUFFICIENT SCHOOL FUNDS. 

Ill no respects has there been less progress that in the 
increase of funds for school purposes. The splendid 
attempt in the Van Bokkeliii system to raise a pennanent 
fund, by applying annually 5 cents on $100 of the prop- 
erly of the State, to the formation of a State School Fund, 
was abandoned with the very adoption of the law, in con- 
sequence of the immediate need of all the money that could 
be raised. Had it been carried into effect, and the fund 
judiciously invested, we would now have almost enough 
money so invested, as to place the school system on a sub- 
stantial basis, irrespective of the changes of parties or 
rulers in the State, or of financial revulsions. 

THE STATE ACADEMIES. 

The continuance of the Academies of the State, separate 
from the general school system should be abandoned. In 
most of the counties, a modus viveitdi has been arranged, 
by which these institutions are made free Academies, or 
High Schools of the county. Several patriotic and public 
spirited Boards of Academy Ti uste^ s have had the necessary 
laws enacted for the transfer of such properties to the 
general school system. With a continuance of the special 
state aid, should a school law be enacted so that the few 
remaining Academies were thus added to the system, as 
capping stones to the several county school arrangements, 
the result would speedily prove the wisdom of the change. 

People and Legislature should remember that times have 
changed since the day of the adoption of Academies for 
special classes and other relics of a ver\' different and past 
age. To-day Legislation should be for the people — the 
whole people — giving special privileges and advantages to 
no one class in the community, but with equal rights to 
State benefactions and improvements to all the people of 
the State, thus bringing nearer and nearer together the rich 
and the poor, children alike of the same kind, loving 
mother, and alike protected by the great shield of a com- 
mon statehood. 

THE SCHOOLS FOR COLORED PUPILS. 

The same generous and just appreciation of the rights of 
our fellow white men, leads naturally to the fair appropria- 
tion of common State funds for educational purposes to the 
colored people of the State. The School Law in Chap. 
XVIII, Section 96, says: '*It shall be the duty of the 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 33 

Board of County School Commissioners to establish one or 
more public schools in each election district for all colored 
youths, between six and twenty years of age, to which ad- 
mission shall be free, and which shall be kept open as long 
as the other public schools of the particular county, pro- 
vided the average attendance be not less than fifteen 
scholars. " 

And yet the necessary funds for the purpose are not pro- 
vided. The State appropriates more pro rata to the col- 
ored pupils than to the white ones, but the county appro- 
priations are not so divided, nor are th^y sufficient to carry 
out the purposes of the law in this regard. 

We should never forget that public school systems result 
from the conviction that the education of the whole people 
of a State cannot be accomplished in any other way than 
by a State system and by State aid. That to be of ben- 
efit to the very class, which would be most injurious to a 
true republican statehood, the very means of education 
must be furnished systematically, regularly and fairly, and 
this can best be done by a tax upon all the property of the 
State. Such tax once raised becomes the property of the 
cause or interest for which it was levied, and then there 
can be no difference between white and colored pupils. 
Separate schools for the two races are a necessity, but there 
the difference ends, and all the expenses of the schools, 
their accounts, reports, are and should be upon a common 
basis and fairly proportioned. 

Gov. Ivloyd, as early as 1887, saw the necessity of such 
wise action, and bravely took the lead in advocacy of this 
fair distribution of school £unds. He said in his message : 
' ' Under our present rule of distributing the State school 
tax, separate funds are appropriated to the white and col- 
ored schools. The colored schools first received $100,000 
per annum (now $125,000), and the white schools the bal- 
ance collected from said tax. No injustice is done the col- 
ored schools by this appropriation, for in proportion to 
population, they receive more than their full share. I be- 
lieve the uniformity of the system requires no division of 
appropriations upon the color line. Separate schools must 
be maintained and impartially operated, but they should 
be under one system and paid from one common fund. 
They should be opened and kept open for the same period 
as the white schools in the counties and cities, and colored 
teachers should be placed in charge when desired if com- 
petent. ' ' 

When we recall the fact that the fair fields of our State, 

the lowlands reclaimed from overflow of water, the roads 
2 



1{4 Annval Report of the State Board of Education. 

we travel, the gardens and orchards with their flowers and 
fruits — were all reclaimed from the dense forest, by the 
patient life-long service of the ancestors of the colored 
people, who are now with ns as citizens of the State and 
the nation, we ought, as generous men, recognizing 
the faithful service of colored people while slaves of our 
fathers, to make some return to their descendents in this 
wise provision for their education and elevation. They 
are now our equals at the ballot box, and it is wisdom on 
our part to make that equality less dangerous to our inter- 
ests, by making it instructed, wise and elevated power. 
If it is wise, economical and patriotic to educate all white 
people, it is equally wise, economical and patriotic to edu- 
cate and elevate colored people. With this elevation they 
become generally good and useful citizens. Without it, 
they become too often bad citizens, bad men and criminals. 
It is cheaper to keep people out of jail and prisons than to 
support them in idleness in them as punishment for viola- 
tion of the law. 

PUBLIC INTEREST IN THE SCHOOLS. 

In estimating the interest of the public in the Public 
School system, it is sufficient to say that there is not a pri- 
vate school in Dorchester County. The whole people 
depend upon the school system for the education of their 
children. 

ARBOR DAY. 

Arbor Day was celebrated this )'ear throughout the county. 
In the towns and villages trees were planted, but in the 
country such necessity did not exist as the country- schools 
generally are located in groves. The care of trees, their 
history and value, were duly considered, and our young 
children recalled poetical or prose references to trees, and 
the blessings connected with them. 

SCHOOL WORK. 

In the actual school work there is better arrangement 
ment, more regularity, greater attention paid to good 
results than to any special means or methods ; greater 
reliance upon acquired-knowledge and independent methods 
than upon a servile reliance upon any system, method of 
textbook. 

The development of the minds of the pupils has been 
marked in most of the schools of the county. The visits of 



Annual Report of the State Board oj Education. 35 

the Examiner have very often been relieved and bright- 
ened by the evidence of mental growth and by the desire 
for knowledge beyond the reqnirements of a common school 
course. With one hundred and forty teachers, like results 
could not be expected in all cases, but while some show 
little aptitude for the teacher's profession, yet, sometimes 
even sluggards wake up to a better knowledge of their work 
and duty and become able teachers. 

teachers' association. 

Teachers' Association for the upper part of the county 
are held annually. Another attempt will be made to 
organize such an association for the lower districts of the 
county, where the difficulties of regular attendance have 
heretofore proved insurmountable. 

The irregular geography of that part of the county occa- 
sions, in great measure, this serious difficult}' in the matter 
of attendance at teachers' associations. 

BOARD WORK. 

The School Board has met on an average about twice a 
month during the past year, besides giving personal atten- 
tion to school affairs in the several commissioners districts. 

They have generally superintended the building and 
repair of school houses, selections of proper sites, etc. 

CASH SYSTEM OF PAYMENTS. 

In the matter of prompt payments of teachers' salaries, 
and indeed of nearly all the expenses incurred, there has 
been no cause of complaint. When the funds were not in 
hand when needed, the Board has secured the necessar}' 
means of paying promptly by borrowing money for short 
periods from banks. While a small expense is incurred 
by the discount of Board notes, the benefit to the teachers 
and other creditors has amply justified the small outlay. 

AMENDMENTS BY THE STATE ASSOCIATION. 

At the meeting of the State Association of school com- 
missioners held in Baltimore, November 25 and 26, amongst 
other amendments to the school law, submitted by the 
committee which were favorably received, one recommend- 
ing " the giving to School Boards positive authority to rent, 
lease, purchase and in other ways obtain property, houses, 
etc. , for school purposes ' ' was unanimously adopted. While 



36 Annyal Beport of the State Board of Education, 



some contend that such power already exists, others think 
it would simplify matters greatly to have such powers con- 
ferred plainly in the school law. 

ENLARGEMENT OF THE NORMAL SCHOOL. 

The unanimous adoption of another recommendation of 
the committee, " to appropriate money for the enlargement 
of the normal school, and to provide for a larger attend- 
ance of students," was but a presentation of a need which 
is only too evident. The present quarters of the school 
are insufficient, and more rooms are now needed for the stu- 
dents in attendance, while large numbers of students are 
prevented from attending the school on account of the 
insufficiency of the present building to afford the necessary 
accommodations. 

APPOINTMENT OF SCHOOL BOARDS. 

The association evidently preferred the continuance of 
the appointment of School Boards by the Circuit Judges. 
Should minority representation be added to this arrange- 
ment, nearly all causes of discontent wnth the school sys- 
tem would have an end. 



FREDERICK — Glenn H. Worthington, Examiner. ' 

Dear Sir : — In addition to the statistical tables contained 
in my fourth and last report of the Public Schools, of 
Frederick county, for the year ended July 31, 1891, I desire 
to make some observations and suggestions, with the view 
of better showing their present condition, and of recom- 
mending improvements in the system. 

The " Summary of School Statistics," shows that the 
total number of pupils enrolled during the year was 10,406, 
an increase of 53 over last year. 

The average daily attendance for the three full terms 
was 5,803, an increase of 109 over last year. 

The percentage of daily attendance, based on average en- 
rollment for each of the three terms, was 66.3 per cent, 
against 66. 7 per cent last year. 

The cost per capita the past year for the three full terms 
was for white children $8.00, and for colored children 
$5.80, against $8.17 for white children, and $5.94 for 
colored children, last year. 

The cost per capita for the extra month was for white 
children $1.26 and for colored children $1.00, against $1.25 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 37 

and $1.05, respectively, last year ; thus, making the total 
cost per capita, for the full year $9. 26 for white children, 
and $6. 94 for colored children, as against $9. 42 and $6. 99, 
respectively, last year. 

These figures, on the whole, compare favorably with last 
year, showing an increased enrollment and daily attend- 
ance, and a decrease in the cost per capita. 

LENGTH OF SCHOOL YKAR. 

For the second time in many years the schools were kept 
open the past year for an extra month, or two-fifths of a 
term. During that extra month about 5,000 small child- 
ren, who, owing to bad roads and bad weather, were unable 
to attend school regularly during the winter, received in- 
struction in the Public Schools and made rapid progress in 
their grades, much more so than was possible when the 
school room was crowded with the larger boys and girls 
who require the greatest part of the teacher's time and 
attention. The per centage of daily attendence during the 
extra month was 71.7, against 72.2 last year. 

FINANCIAL. 

'the financial statement shows that the total receipts 
from all sources, exclusive of the balance on hand at the 
beginning of the year, was $79,281.02, which amount in- 
cludes the income from the Free School Fund for two 
years, the fund not having been received last year in time 
to be included in the statement of that year. The receipts 
are therefore larger than would otherwise have been the 
case by about $3,500, which is in round numbers the sum 
usually received from the fund in one year. The disburse- 
ments amounted to $73,750.50. At the close of the year 
there was a balance on hand, of $6,855.82, which is larger 
than any amount remaining on hand at the end of the year, 
for many years. 

In 1886, there was a temporary loan due at the close of 
the year, amounting to $6,000. In 1887 the amount due 
was reduced to ^^5,000. In 1888, the loan was entirely paid, 
and a balance remained in the treasury of $193.71 In 1889 
the balance reached $2,817.98 ; in 1890 it was $1,325.30, 
and the last year, as stated, it was $6,855.82. 

This satisfactory showing is due in some measure to an 
advantageous exchange of books, affected during the admin- 
istration of Prof. F. R. Neighbours, by which a considera- 
ble sum was saved in the cost of books for several years, 
and in some measure to the larger appropriations received 



38 Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 

from the State during the comptrollership of Hon. L. Victor 
Baughman. From him we received nearly $4,000.00 more 
in one year than from any of his predecessors in office. 
The County Commissioners also have not denied us the 
usual appropriation of 14^4 cents on the $100.00, and thus 
the Board is at last relieved from the burden and incon- 
venience of a shortness of revenue, under which it labored 
for so many years. It is sincerely to be hoped that a sum 
equal to the requirements will be ungrudgingly allowed 
by the County Commissioners in future, as the mainte- 
nance of the Public Schools upon an effective basis can 
only be accomplished by a wise and liberal policy, which 
recognizes public instruction as an important factor in our 
system of government, one that tends to make life and 
property and the peace of society more secure. 

TEXT BOOKS. 

No change in text books was made during the past year. 
The grammars and readers adopted in 1890 are giving sat- 
isfaction, the teachers being especially pleased with the 
new grammars. After examining a score of text books on 
the subject, I finally selected Raub's series, as best adapted 
to our needs. His "Lessons in English" seems to 
occupy the golden mean between the too technical and the 
too general, and while it is primarily intended to present 
an introductory course preparatory to the study of gram- 
mar as a science, yet pupils who have learned thoroughly 
all that it contains need not for practical purposes pursue 
the subject further. Teachers are enthusiastic over it, and 
pupils no longer show the great distaste for grammar, 
which they formerly did when the old book was in use. 
The Practical Grammar is but little inferior to any other 
that I examined. Butler's series of readers meet with the 
general approval of teachers. The books are substantially 
bound, the type large, and the quality of the paper 
excellent. 

COURSE OF INSTRUCTION. 

The course of instruction prepared during the first year 
of my incumbency of the office of Examiner (1888), con- 
tinues to be the guide to teachers in their school work. 
The several grades are becoming gradually more nearly 
uniform in the different schools as a result of its use — com- 
plete unifonnity being a consummation devoutly to be 
wished. A few of the older teachers fail to give the 
schedule a cordial reception into their schools, and their 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education, 39 

school work invariably shows a lack of system and unsat- 
isfactory progress in consequence. It is to be observed, 
however, that the best teachers among the experienced 
ones, and especially the younger teachers and the gradu- . 
ates of the Normal School, heartily approve of the course 
of instruction and have adopted it .as their standard of 
duty. In the course of time I feel well assured that the 
object aimed at in the preparation of the schedule, viz. : 
the thorough systematizing of school work, will be 
accomplished. 

CERTIFICATES OF SCHOLARSHIP. 

In 1890, the plan of awarding certificates of Scholarship, 
to such pupils as should complete the course of instruction, 
prescribed for the Public Schools was adopted, and the first 
numbers (16) of these certificates were awarded at the close 
of the scholastic year. A second lot (18) were awarded at 
the close of the past year, making the total 34. The certifi- 
cates are awarded only in cases where the following 
instructions are strictly complied with : 

Applicants must be examined on the days set by the 
Examiner for holding the examination, and they must 
make a general average of 80 per cent, in all their studies, 
and not less than 60 per cent, in any one branch, the 
examination to be held with the questions prepared by the 
Examiner for the ' ' above sixth grade. ' ' 

Any applicant who receives unfair assistance from any 
source forfeits his right to a certificate. 

Teachers are requested to examine and mark the papers 
of applicants, and to record the marks as in the case of 
pupils in the other grades, and to send to the school office 
the papers of such applicants as appear to be entitled to 
certificates. At the school office, the Examiner reinspects 
the papers and grants certificates only to such as to him 
appear to be entitled to receive them. The fact that out 
of an enrollment of over 10,000 pupils, only 16 or 18 certifi- 
cates have been granted in one year, proves that they are 
not awarded except to the few who appear by the papers 
submitted to be entitled to the distinction. 

The certificates are intended to mark the successful com- 
pletion of the common school course, and to furnish tan- 
gible evidences of the holder's proficiency in the elementary 
branches of knowledge. 

When framed the certificates present a veiy attractive 
appearance, and throughout the county there is an endeavor 
on the part of pupils of the "above sixth" grade to earn 



40 Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 

them. I believe the certificates serve a good purpose, stim- 
ulating the ambitions, furnishing an incentive to regular 
attendance, and crowning the work of those of limited 
opportunities by putting into their hands a permanent 
testimonial of their advancement. 

PENSIONS FOR OLD TEACHERS. 

It is a pitiable spectacle to see the old and infirm teach- 
ers of this county occupying quarters at the almshouse, and 
depending upon public charity for the remainder of a bar- 
ren existence; men who spent the best years of their lives in 
the schoolroom, and devoted their energies and talents to 
training youth and fitting them for positions of usefulness 
and honor in society ; made heavy at heart by the constant 
worry and vexation incident to their vocation ; paid salaries 
barely sufficient to enable them to provide themselves 
with the neccessaries of life, toiling on until at last nature 
oppressed and harassed out with care they find themselves 
no longer equal to the task they have so long performed, 
and unfitted for any other, they betake them to the poor 
house and finally fill a pauper's grave. 

I consider it a great defect in our school law that no 
provision is made for these aged teachers, intended to furnish 
them a means of respectable support after their life's work 
is done. 

If, for instance, the School Boards of the several counties 
were authorized to retire on full pay all male teachers who 
have attained the age of 60 years, and who have taught in 
the public schools of the county for 35 years, and all female 
teachers of the age of 50 years who have taught for 30 
years, the future prospects of those now devoting their life 
to the task of teaching would be brightened, and there 
would be more teachers willing to make teaching their 
life work if provision were made for passing their latter 
days in ease, comfort, and much needed rest. 

I trust that the matter of enacting such an amendment 
to the present law may receive the early attention of our 
legislators. 

PUBLIC SCHOOL SYSTEM. 

Nothwithstanding all that has been said by eminent 
statesmen and economists in favor of the public schools, 
and notwithstanding their manifest utility and importance, 
as a part of our free institutions there are still many persons 
who do not seem fully to appreciate them and do not hold 
them in high esteem. It behooves every man who 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 41 

believes the public schools to be an important, nay indis- 
pensable factor in our government, to proclaim in their 
favor on every occasion, and to do whatever lies in his 
power to promote their efficiency and usefulness. 

NEW SCHOOL HOUSES. 

During the year there were contracts awarded for the 
erection of four new schoolhouses ; one a double brick 
schoolhouse at Utica, one a frame house at Sandy Run, 
one a frame house at Greenfield Mills, for the use of col- 
ored children, and a two-story brick addition to the 
Church Street School in Frederick City. These added to 
the number reported last year, make the total number of 
houses belonging to the county 157, of which 61 are brick, 
65 frame, 16 stone and 15 log. The total cost of the new 
buildings approximates $6,500. 

teachers' meetings. 

A meeting of teachers is held in Frederick City on every 
pay day, except the last during the year. At these meet- 
ings important questions are discussed, and much benefit 
is derived from them. There are also two or three district 
associations which meet at least once in each term and dis- 
cuss educational topics. When properly conducted, this 
bringing of the teachers together for the exchange of views 
and experiences is highly beneficial. If a good program has 
been made out before hand, and the teachers assigned to 
each subject come prepared, the meetings are -highly inter- 
esting and instructive ; on the other hand, where the 
teachers are restless and indifferent the meetings are of 
small value. 

CONCLUSION. 

Having resigned my position to take efiect August 31st, 
1891, my official relations with the public schools will 
soon terminate. I cannot but believe that the schools 
have made progress during my administration of the office 
and that the work of the teachers is becoming more and 
more effective. 

I leave my duties as County Examiner to begin the 
practice of my chosen profession, but I shall still have a 
deep interest in the public schools and shall stand ever 
ready to promote in every way that lies in my power, their 
utility as agencies for the general diffusion of knowledge, 
of patriotism and of sound morality among the people. 



42 Animal Report of the State Board of Education. 
HARFORD— John D. Worthington, Examiner. 

Dear Sir : — I believe that the past year has been fruitful 
of good work in the schools throughout our County. Our 
large school at Darlington is now enjoying the commodi- 
ous building briefly referred to in my last report, and is 
doing much better work than was possible in its old, 
cramped quarters; while the Aberdeen school has nearly 
doubled in daily attendance since the house has been suf- 
ficiently enlarged to accommodate the youth of this rapidly 
growing town. 

It is greatly to be regretted that parents are not more 
careful to keep their little children regularly in school. If 
they did, these children would acquire a fair primary edu- 
cation before their services were of any especial value to 
the parent, and could then leave the schoolroom at the age 
of fourteen or fifteen years with a good degree of mental 
and physical vigor. 

We are anxiously looking forward for a new assessment 
of property which will, we think, bring into the lists much 
property not now reached and thus swell our revenue with- 
out an increase of the tax rate. Our County Commissioners 
for the last two or three years have responded to nearly 
all calls made upon them by the Board; the levy of twenty 
cents on the one hundred dollars made last June is a fairly 
generous one, but with our increasing needs does not yield 
sufficient revenue to meet the annual needs of the schools 
with the present taxable basis. 

In this connection it is not inappropriate to point to 
our unequal struggle with most of the other States of 
the Union (notably the Western and New England 
States), in our lack of a pennanent school fund. While 
nearly all of them have a large annual income from their 
permanent fund, chiefly created by the early disposal of 
their public lands, Maryland's fund is very small. 

It is to' be hoped, that at no late day, the Legislature 
will take the necessary steps to enlarge this fund, and thus 
relieve the counties of a part of their direct taxation for 
school purposes. 

The teachers of the county were not a little gratified to 
learn from the Secretary's report last July, that Harford 
had proved herself the banner county in its membership 
in the State Teachers' Reading Circle. We sincerely hope 
that the course will be continued to its completion by these 
members, and I have no doubt that our school children 
will profit greatly by the enriched education of their 
teachers. I think I can already see the good effects in the 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 43 

increasing growth of the district libraries. During the 
year the board extended the aid provided by law ($io per 
school) for the formation of nine new ones. 

Arbor Day was enthusiastically observed in the most of 
our schools. It is estimated that three hundred trees and 
many vines and shrubs were planted on the grounds, and 
we hope that a fostering love for nature's products was im- 
planted in some five thousand young bosoms. 

A successful Institute was held Aug. 31 — Sept. 4, 
and we desire hereby, on behalf of the teachers of the 
county to express their thanks to the members of the Nor- 
mal School Faculty, and Miss Agnes E. Durst, of the 
Directory of the Reading Circle, for their services, which 
did so much towards the entertainment and improvement 
of the corps. 



HOWARD— John T. Thompson, Examiner. 

Dear Sir. — In response to your request for a supple- 
mentary report, we beg leave to submit the following, cov- 
ering in their order the several points enumerated by 
you : 

ist. — The report for the year just ended is the sixth 
annual report made since the present school officials came 
into office in Howard County. The first report, for the 
year 1885-6, showed an enrollment of 3,000 pupils, of whom 
2, 250 were white and 750 were colored. The past year the 
total enrollment was 3,028, or an increase of 28 in five 
years. The number of white children enrolled was 2,233, 
and of colored children, 795. This shows a loss of 17 
white, and a gain of 45 colored children, in these five years. 
In the same time, however, the average attendance of 
white children has increased from 1,084 i>i65, while the 
average attendance of colored children has fallen of from 
286 to 279. In view of the fact, that the number of colored 
schools has increased in the meantime, this falling off in 
attendance is not encouraging. But we believe our 
schools generally are moving onward and upward. The 
schools are certainly much better graded now than ever 
before ; and, while the lower branches are being more 
thoroughly taught, the number of pupils in each of the 
higher branches is increasing from year to year. From 
the report for the year 1884-5 we take the following: 
Number of pupils in bookkeeping, 18 ; algebra, 56 ; 
philosophy, 48 ; drawing, o ; geometry, 8 ; physiology, o ; 
latin, 8. The report for the year just ended gives the 



44 Annual Report of the State Board of Education, 

following numbers in the same studies : In bookkeeping, 
56; algebra, 78; philosphy, 69; drawing, 1,330; geometry, 
50; physiolgy, 441; latin, 13. These figures show a 
decided increase, notably in geometry, physiology and 
drawing. These are a few of the results of our effort to 
increase the efficiency and usefulness of the public schools 
since they have been under our charge. 

2d and 3d. — The people of this county are in hearty 
sympathy with our public school system, and are generous 
in their support of the same. The school levy during the 
past few years has been larger than ever before in the his- 
tory of the county. But the number of schools is increas- 
ing also. In 1874 there were only 35 schools in the 
county. Now there are 58 schools, of which 43 are for 
white and 15 for colored children. And these schools all 
demand, and receive better houses, better furniture, and 
better equipments generally, than our fathers had in their 
days. During the past six years we have spent $2,996.96 
for desks, black-boards and stoves. During the same time 
we have spent $1,654.19 for repairs, and $11,527.35 for 
new school houses. Thus, with increased receipts have 
come als6 greater demands and increased expenses. Some 
new furniture is still called for, and three or four more new 
houses may be needed in the near future to take the 
places of those that are now somewhat out of date; but 
houses and furniture both are probably in a far better 
condition now than they have ever been since we have 
had a public school system in the county. In supplying 
maps, globes and other useful school apparatus we have 
not made much advance over previous years. We should 
turn our attention to these things at an early date. 

4th — As to the number and size of our public school 
libraries, we have not very much to boast of just now. 
There are not more than five or six such libraries in the 
whole county, and even these few are quite small and of 
modest pretensions. The requisitions on the school board 
on account of the library fund during the past six years 
have amounted to only seventy dollars. A like amount, 
of course, has been raised by the friends and patrons of 
these few schools. This is a very poor showing, and 
does not this condition of things, if it is the same els where 
in our State, show the need at this time of a special library' 
fund, such as the returned war tax would afford ? Let our 
law makers consider this matter well before they dispose 
of that money. 

5th. — Of the observance of Arbor Day we have the 
following to report : About two-thirds of our schools, pur- 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 45 

suaiit to the Governor's proclamation, observed the last 
Arbor Day by planting trees, vines and shrubbery. The 
total number planted was 521, of which 222 were flowers, 
bushes, vines and shrubs of various and many kinds. The 
number of trees, including fruit and shade trees, was 299. 
The following are the kinds planted, with ilie number of 
each kind : Plum, 5; peaches 20; apple, 17; pear, 4; cherry, 
28; persimmon, 2; damson, i; chestnut, 2; mulberry, 6; 
hickory, 3; walnut, 2; gum, i; sassafras, i; oak, 4; beech, 
3; dogwood, 6; locust, 7; willow, 10; poplar, 11; pine, 17; 
maple, 68; cedar, 81. As we failed to obtain full reports 
for the previous year, we cannot say whether the above 
figures show an increase, or not, over those of that year ; 
but we believe our children have taken a deep and abiding 
interest in the planting of flowers and trees around their 
school houses, as well as at their homes. It is a beauti- 
ful and commendable practice. 

6th. — In regard to the improvement in the character of 
our school work during the past year, we have but little to 
say in addition to what has already been noted above. 
Our teachers are bettttr prepared for their work now than 
formerly, and the results of their labor> are more satisfac- 
tory to all concerned. Howard County has now as efficient 
and as faithful a body of teachers as can be found in this 
State. The teachers are nearly always in the fullest accord 
with us in our efforts to raise the standard of education in 
this county. A better grading of our schools, and a system 
of written examinations, first enforced a few years ago, 
have secured better results year by year. The improve- 
ment still goes on. 

7th. — No teacher's institute has been held in Howard 
Couaty for a number of years. This is a thing much to be 
regretted. But there were held, during the past year, four 
meetings of the teachers' association. At these meetings 
many questions of interest to the teachers were discussed. 
At some of them we had the assistance of teachers from the 
State Normal school. We believe these meetings, when 
properly conducted, to be of great benefit to the teachers in 
their work in the school room. But we look forw^ard hope- 
fully to the day when the teachers' institute will be an 
established agency in our public school system. 

8th. — ^Our financial statement for the year just ended 
shows total receipts from all sources, including a balance 
of $1,455.05 from the previous year, of $29,500.01, and 
total expenditures of $26,394.14. This leaves a cash bal- 
ance of $3,105.87 on hand at the end of the year. This is 
the largest balance reported since the year 1874. The 



4G Annual Report of the State Board of Education, 

balance then reported was a part of the accumulated High 
School fund that had been turned into the general treasur)' 
a year or two before. From that time up to one year ago 
the balance seemed to be on the wrong side of the account. 
The school boards never had money enough to keep the 
schools running on full time, and to meet the constant 
demand for new houses and new furniture. The inevita- 
ble result was a debt. This debt kept on growing larger 
and larger, till it reached, about six years ago, ihe sum of 
$5,000.00, an amount which is quite large for our small 
county. That was the condition of our finances when we 
assumed charge of the schools in January, 1886. It was 
our constant aim to reduce and extinguish that debt. Two 
years ago we promised to show a balance on hand at the 
end of the year. That promise was kept, and the balance 
of $1,455.05, then reported, has been more than doubled at 
the end of another year. About one half of this balance 
of $3,105.87 has sinc^ been used in paying for three new 
school houses that have been completed during the current 
fiscal year. The total cost of these houses was about 
$1,800.00, of which amount $288. 14 was paid during ihe 
year just ended, and is so reported. All of these buildings 
are substantial, well ventilated and commodious. New 
desks and si ate blackboards have been placed in all three, 
and they are now among the best equipped schools in the 
county. Demands are still heard, from time to time, for 
opening new schools in various sections of the county, 
but we have to move slowly in this matter. We have 
about as many schools now as w^e can well support with 
our present income. The school board should never again 
go in debt. Our expenses should never exceed our re- 
ceipts. In other words, we ought not to live beyond our 
means. 



SOMERSET— W. H. Dashiell, Examiner. 

Dear Sir : — I submit herewith our report for the year 
ending July 31, 1891. The schools of the county are in 
excellent condition; they are well graded, and the teachers 
are doing good work. Teachers' Associations, white and 
colored, are held semi-annually and are well attended. 
These associations were organized in 1886. 

Arbor Day has been celebrated each year since its origin. 
Several hundred shade and fruit trees were planted. 



Annual Heport of the State Board of Education. 47 

Where tree planting was deemed expedient the day was 
devoted to the improvement of the school grounds. 

Our Board is making every effort to secure a better class 
of school buildings, and each year adds to the list of new 
ones, all of which are furnished with modern furniture and 
improvements. New furniture has also been placed in a 
number of the old buildings. 

An arrangement has been made with the trustees of the 
Washington Academy, the oldest institution of learning in 
this county, by which property to the amount of $5,000 
has been turned over to the school board to aid in erecting 
a new high school building at Princess Anne. The old 
building, known as the ' ' Old Academy ' ' situated about 
two miles from town has been taken down and the 
bricks have been removed to town to be used in the 
new building. The plans and specifications are ready and 
the contract will be let out at once. When completed, it 
will be one of the handsomest buildings in the State. 

Washington Academy was incorporated in 1779. It was 
reincorporated and united with the Franklin school (a 
similiar institution in Princess Anne), in 1841. The 
sessions were held at the " Old Academy " until 1842, 
when they were held in the Franklin school building, 
which was removed to its present site in 1843. Washing- 
ton Academy was first connected with the public school 
system in 1872, but the old bo^rd of trustees have always 
managed the property and the equipment, the school board 
supplying teachers. The present building is greatly out of 
repair and is too small to accommodate the increased 
attendance. Of the amount reported for building school- 
houses the sum of $500 has been expended in preparations 
for this building. 



ST. MARY'S — Henry Wing ATE, Examiner. 

Dear Sir : — Although we have but little to add in the 
way of a Supplemental Report, yet we feel it our duty to 
respond to your courteous request of the 23rd ultimo. 

It is gratifying to be able to report an increase of nearly 
8 per cent, in the number of pupils enrolled during the 
year, as compared with the year ended July 31st, 1890, yet 
we regret that the average attendance in most of our 
schools is not such as to insure the best results. This 
irregular attendance is due to the fact that most of our 



48 Annual Report of the State Board of Education 

population are engaged in agricultural pursuits, and the 
children are kept home during the busy season to assist 
with farm work, a necessity due to straitened circum- 
stances resulting from low prices of farm products. In 
some localities we found, however, the schools well attended 
during the busy season, but most of the children were 
too small to be of much use on the fann. This, we think, 
goes to show that there is no lack of interest in Public 
Education. 

We have made many improvements in buildings and 
furniture. Still, a few of the old school houses are seen in 
our midst. Nothing can be done with them to fit them 
for the purpose to which they are applied. New and prop- 
erly constructed houses are absolutely necessary. Fortu- 
nately the amount of our appropriation seems ample, if 
properly husbanded, sufficient for the purpose, and it is to 
be hoped that we may soon see the last of the old style of 
buildings that have stood as a blot upon our civilization in 
being recognized as fit for educational uses. 

Our schools are not properly supplied with maps, charts, 
and other equipments which are necessar}- to the achieve- 
meni of the best results. These much needed appurtenances 
would have been supplied ere this, but for the scarcity 
of funds, and a desire on our part to operate our schools for 
the full year of ten months. 

There are no Public School Libraries in the County, 
and while we recognize the fact, that they would be of 
great value, still we are powerless, for the reason just as- 
signed, to attempt to establish them at present. 

Arbor Day has been generally observed in our schools, 
and where the schools are not already surrounded by a 
growth of wood, trees and shrubbery have been planted. 

Our Teachers' Association was well attended at each of 
the four meetings during the past year; and by the free 
interchange of views in reference to their work, has had a 
good influence over the teachers in giving a fresh impulse 
to their minds, and by giving more enlightened views of 
their duties and responsibilities. 

Our schools are in a prosperous condition, and continue 
to grow in favor with the public. Their popularity is 
evidenced by the frequent and urgent appeals to the Board 
for new school houses, as well in localities where there are 
none, as in lieu of old and dilapidated ones. Our teachers 
are aroused to the importance of their work, and the corps, 
with few exceptions, is composed of intelligent ladies and 
gentlemen who are earnest and conscientious in the dis- 
charge of their duties. 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education, 49 



TALBOT — Alexander Chaplain, Examiner. 

The work of examining, supervising, systematizing, and 
directing the movement of successful school work, in addi- 
tion to the office duties of the Examiner, taxes to the 
utmost his highest efforts of thought, judgment, and activity. 
The Examiner may be a practical and successful teacher^ 
able to devise a system of school work, but it requires ex- 
ecutive ability to put that work upon a high plane of excel- 
lence in every school of his county. It is not enough that 
the Examiner be qualified, by his practical knowledge as a 
teacher, to devise and inaugurate plans for artistic school 
work ; but he must put into his efforts for the elevation of 
his schools, conscience, brains, zeal and untiring industry. 
If we expect hard work from our 'teachers, we must set the 
example, and then urge them to follow. 

During the school year just closed our teachers, as a 
body, have been faithful, conscientious, and generally suc- 
cessful. The benefits of the Reading Circle work that has 
been done by our teachers have been manifested in every 
department of school economy, government, instruction, 
discipline. As soon as a teacher grasps the full meaning 
of the term apperceptio7i and its application and force in 
school work, his teaching is at once reconstructed, and im- 
proved instruction is the pronounced and visible outcome. 
And as soon as a teacher has studied the will side of child 
nature, and comes to fully understand the meaning of the 
terms objective zvill and subjective will^ discipline, or child 
training, has for him a new import and significance that 
quickens his sense of personal responsibility, and henceforth 
every detail of his school work takes on a higher and nobler 
importance. 

Nothing has assisted me in oUe line of' my duty as 
school examiner — the development of artistic teaching — 
so much as the Reading Circle course of study among our 
corps of instructors ; and we confidently commend it to all 
school officers, examiners, and teachers. 

teachers' institute. 

Our Institute was held for five days, but the time was too 
short to develop half of the work that was planned. Some 
of it, however, can be taken up at the Institute of next 
year at the point we left it this year, particularly the draw- 
ing and color work. 

Some of the work of the instructor in drawing at the In- 
stitute was afterwards criticised, we understand, by one or 

3 



50 Annual Tleport of the State Board of Education. 



two of the visiting public. This was because these critics 
misunderstood the scope and purpose of the work. The 
lessons in drawing were planned with a view of combining, 
as far as practicable, for the teachers, in so limited number 
of lessons, instruction in freehand drawing, geometrical 
drawinyf, and form stud v. 

It is now conceded by all advanced educators that form 
study should be made the basis of primary number work 
and oral language work. Superintendent Powell of Wash- 
ington City says : "Subjects of thought must be presented 
to the child first through the senses. He must be made to 
know through original channels of information. The best 
possible work in exact seeing is the study of forms offered 
in exercises that come under the head of drawing. The 
lessons given under this head are, first, the modelling of 
forms in clay in imitation of forms presented to the child. 
These lessons train his eye, his judgment and hand — 
co-workers for the accomplishment of a definite purpose. 
Then he is carefully trained to talk about the forms he has 
made. Other kinds of work under the head of drawinof 
are stick-laying, paper-folding and combining geometric 
forms in wood or in paper, all of which, after being made, 
are represented with pencil, and in turn are described. 
Some of these are compared and the processes of doing 
eiven, which is narration. It is thus seen that much 
exact language training is possible under the head of draw- 
ing. Good work wnll begin simultaneously with the num- 
ber lessons which take their start in the fonn lessons in 
making simple problems and in solving them." 

PRIMARY NUMBER WORK. 

In primary number work we use drawing as a means and 
not an end. Indeed, in the objective stage of number 
teaching, drawing is indispensable. The necessary ante- 
cedent of the formal teaching of mathematics is the train- 
ing of the imagination; such a training as will give to the 
child clearly defined concepts of things which he can recall, 
analyze and compare at will. Without clear concepts he 
has no data upon which to base his reasoning and conclu- 
sions. A pupil's real progress in number is measured by 
his powers to think of things independent of their concrete 
manifestation. To ignore the objective stage in number 
teaching, and to proceed in the usual way of presenting 
the abstract number, is to create in the beginning a dislike 
to the subject on the part of the child. The natural 
growth of this subject in the child's mind is in seeing rela- 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 51 

tions of quantities, and then the relations of numbers. 
The child sees the relations of quantities by comparison of 
quantities. All along the line of number teaching we 
have been using too much analysis and too little com- 
parison. 

The child easily apprehends small groups before he an- 
alyzes them into units. Proceeding, then, as in teaching 
reading by the word method, after the child has learned 
groups he is then ready to reconstruct them into smaller 
groups and units. On this basis the finding of fractional 
parts is easy, and begins with the first steps, separating 
first by quantity, and not by exact numbers. There is no 
reason why fractions should be to pupils one of the most 
difficult subjects in arithmetic. If the conceptions of frac- 
tions are gained from sense perception, they present no 
more difficulty than integers learned in the same way. 

Always keep in mind that the study of quantity should 
always be so pursued as to create a demand for limitation 
by number. Do not give in your teaching all your atten- 
tion to the number and none to the quantity. It is often 
easier for the child to see the relations of number through 
first seeing the relations of quantity. 

Teach numbers, in the following order: 2, 4, 8; 3, 6, 9; 
5, 10; and 7 last. You will perceive that numbers in the 
first group separate naturally into groups of 2's; and those 
of the second, into groups of 3's. 

In our new departure in the lines of primary number 
work, form study and language work through form lessons, 
elementary science lessons and drawing and color lessons, 
our teachers have shown nice discernment of the successive 
steps of development and repetition ; and we thank them 
for the intelligent and hearty co-operation with which they 
never fail to respond in any movement that promises to 
sustain and advance the high character of our public 
schools. 

PUBLIC SCHOOL EXHIBIT AT OUR COUNTY FAIR. 

The new accommodations provided this year by the Di- 
rectors of our County Fair for the Public School Exhibit 
proved to be a room entirely too small either to display the 
.work properly and according to the school grading or to 
hold with comfort, at certain hours of the day, the crowds 
of people who sought admittance. 

The exhibit from the higher grades, in every depart- 
ment of school work, was superior to that of any former 
year, and showed that the teachers had covered the ground 



52 A7inual Beport of the State Board of Bdtication. 



laid out in the grading with clearer views and more defi- 
nite purpose. 

The exhibit from the lower grades, however, more than 
met my expectations, and showed that the teachers in 
these grades had grasped the meaning of the plan of the 
grade work, with its symmetry and successive steps towards 
synthetic power for the pupil. The illustrated number 
work of the ist, 2nd, and 3rd grades was particularly fine 
and attractive. The language work through elementary 
science lessons, and drawing and color-work lessons, of the 
3rd, 4th and 5tli grades, was studied attentively by hun- 
dreds of people from day to day. 

Where the program is so full that there is not time to 
give special attention to teaching form and elementar>' 
science, the lessons can be used as a means of teaching 
language and developing synthetic power in the pupil. 
When the children bring wild flowers to school in the early 
spring, and with the teacher study them, compare them, 
draw them paint them, and then describe them in either 
oral or written language, the purpose is to give accurate 
training in the use of language; but, at the same time, the 
pupils are learning botany, enriching their minds with 
knowledge, and developing their comparing and conclud- 
ing faculties. 

At the opening of school in September the lower 
grade pupils begin to study insects and animals, comparing, 
and writing descriptions, likenesses, and differences, etc. ; 
they are incited to thought, and the subject is so presented 
by the teacher as to direct them toward accurate and right 
thinking. As indicated above, in the early spring, the 
children begin to study and compare plants and wild 
flowers. They plant seed and watch and describe the 
development of plant life. All of this work, especially 
drawing and coloring flowers, is attractive to children. 

Some of the third grade pupils studied earth worms, drew 
their "casting" neatly on drawing paper, and then wrote 
the story of their study. Some third grade pupils planted 
beans, and when they sprouted and began to grow, each 
pupil digs up a bean, draws it and the plant neatly on 
drawing paper, and writes the story of his study. 

Here is a specimen of work in each one of the above 
vStudies, showing, we think, both mind development and 
good language training. 

EARTH WORMS 

I never saw earth worms rain down or ever heard of any- 
body that did, but if they come from the ground I don't 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 53 

see how they get into barrels and porches because they 
have not feet to crawl up there with. 

When the earth worms have made little hills by throwing 
up the earth, they are called castings. Then when it rains 
I think that the castings are pushed back into the hollows* 
which the earth worms have made and the earth worm has 
to do all his work again. 

THE BEAN. 

We soaked the beans and then planted them. We 
noticed that those which had heat, light and moisture came 
up first. 

After the bean had been in the ground a while we took 
it up and made this picture of it. 

SCHOOL LIBRARIES. 

Very few schools have made any systematic efforts to 
procure school libraries ; and, perhaps, 400 volumes would 
be a proper estimate for all library books in the county, 
not counting those temporarily loaned to the different 
schools by teachers, and a small number loaned by pupils. 

A few of our most energetic teachers, who feel the need 
of books in their schools for supplementary reading, for infor- 
mation, foi; reference, or for elementary science teaching, 
contribute money themselves towards purchasing them, and 
raise more by musical and dramatic entertainments, garden 
parties, fairs and lunches. The question of libraries will, 
we think, settle itself with time and school progress. When 
teachers feel the need of a library they will find a way for 
supplying that need. Let us wait patiently ; for ' ' they, 
too, serve who only stand and wait. ' ' 

For the present all money appropriated by the coimty 
for libraries should be spent in procuring books for supple- 
mentary reading, elementary science teaching, and partic- 
ularly for a great variety of text books upon every culture 
study in the public school ctirriculum. We cannot lay too 
much stress upon supplying a great variety of text books. 
On this point Superintendent Channing Folsom, Dover, 
N. H. , wisely says : ^ ' With a variety of text books the 
pupil learns how to study, and the teacher learns how to 
teach. ' ' 

teachers' association. 

Our Teachers' Association continues to hold regular 
quarterly meetings. These meetings are well attended, 



54 Annual Report oj the State Board of Education. 



and build up the professional spirit of our teachers. The 
State Superintendent inspected the work and spirit of our 
schools in the month of March last, and also gave a day to 
attendance at a meeting of our Teachers' Association. He 
addressed the meeting, and spoke flatteringly of the intelli- 
gence, bearing, spirit and work of our teachers. 

In conclusion, I desire to thank you for your unifonn 
and cordial confidence and support in the discharge of my 
official duties. 



WASHINGTON— P. A. Witmer, Kxaininer. 

Efforts have for years been made to encourage the estab- 
lishment of School District Libraries, but as comnninities or 
districts are unwilling or unable to raise funds for the pur- 
pose, and as our Board has not felt authorized under the 
law to make appropriations for that purpose, except where 
the districts has raised a certain sum, not many district 
libraries have been established. There are probably ten or 
twelve districts which have small libraries, consisting prin- 
cipally of books of reference. It is the policy of our 
Board to control to a certain extent the selection of books 
for districts, as experience has demonstrated that the judg- 
ment of the ptipils and of individual teachers, in the selec- 
tion of books, is not always the safest guide. Whenever a 
district has accumulated ten dollars and makes application 
to the Board for an appropriation of like amount, the lat- 
ter requires that a list of the books, which it is proposed to 
purchase, shall be furnished to the School Board for 
approval. 

The number of volumes in the different district libraries 
ranges from twenty to one hundred. 

Arbor Day was generally observed throughout the county, 
and very interesting exercises were held at many of the 
schoolhouses, in the presence of patrons and friends who 
expressed decided approval of the work done in this direction. 

Although I did not receive detailed reports from all the 
schools, I think the number of trees planted may be 
reasonably estimated at 500. 

The only Teachers' Meetings held in the county during 
the year have been District Institutes and Reading Circles. 
There has been no meeting of all the teachers in the 
county during the year. The District Institutes, where- 
ever organized, meet once a month, and are generally very 
well attended. 



« 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 55 

There are only three or four Reading Circles in the 
county, and I regret to say that our teachers have not 
shown that appreciation of the value of this important 
adjunct of professional culture and improvement to which 
I believe it fully entitled. 



HIGH SCHOOLS AND ACADEMIES. 



Table "iV" exhibits the condition and work of these 
important institutions, and the amount of the donation 
each receives from the State. 

COLivEGES. 

Table "J/" gives a list of the Colleges receiving aid 
from the State, and shows severally, the number and sex of 
the students, the branches taught, and the amount of State 
donation. 

A copy of the following circular, dated November 30, 
1891, was sent to the Principals or Presidents of said 
Schools and Colleges, and the annexed replies were received. 

Dear Sir — I will be pleased to receive from you a supplementary 
report of the condition, work and prospects of the Institution under your 
charge for publication in the Annual Report of Public Schools of Mary- 
land, if you will kindly furnish it by December 15th, 1891. 

Very respectfully, 

B. B. PRETTYMAN, 

Secretary. 



BROOKEVILLB ACADEMY, Montgomery County— 
J. D. Warfield, Principal. 

The Academy, in the midst of its extensive lawn of ever- 
greens, commanding and handsome, is now^ thoroughly 
equipped for its highest work. Besides the large and well 
arranged gymnasium lately erected, there now stands a 
handsome room just finished for the accommodation of 



66 Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 

students coming daily. Within there is a well organized 
laboratory, furnished with a good selection of physical ap- 
paratus, including a Toepler-Holtz, imported for the Acad- 
emy by A. Wily «S: Co., and a chemical outfit sufficient to 
carry on ordinary laboratory' work. 

A cabinet of specimens, illustrative of Prof. Mitchell's 
Geological Excursions, has been secured by the principal, 
and is increased almost daily from the fields. He has just 
purchased for the classes in physiology a complete list of 
anatomical charts, including a manikin of life size. 

In geographical and astronomical studies, Yaggey's com- 
plete outfit for illustrations in all the changes of the moon, 
the earth and other planets, has also been added to the 
ornamental work of the school room. 

A dictation exercise, in geological composition, is given 
each week to the advanced members. The professor in 
charge of the scientific course of the Academy, Prof. 
Wm. H. Peltz, late of Peekskill Military Academy, will 
be pleased to identify any rocks of the State furnished 
him free of cost. The drawing department in charge of 
Miss Elise Hutton, exhibits splendid work from models. 

The well-chosen library, which has made Brookeville a 
centre of educational reading for years, is now located at 
the Academy and is open to its members as of old. 

During the present principal's charge, seventy -five 
students have matriculated. The business feature of the 
institution is best made apparent in its ability to put young 
men into the counting room of any business house in 
Marvland. 

The building is now supplied with an abundance of 
spring water, by means of the Davis Hydraulic Motor 
lately introduced. A good chalybeate spring is also upon 
the premises, and a pump of mineral water at its door. 



BEL- AIR ACADEMY, Harford Co.— Henry A. Bach- 
tell, Principal. 

Sir: — I have the honor to submit the following report of 
the operations of this institution' during the scholastic year 
ending June 30th, 1891. Its work has been conducted 
substantially in accordance with the principles indicated in 
the By-Laws, modified in such directions as further expe- 
rience showed to be desirable. 

The library of this institution contains many valuable 
books, used chiefly as supplementar}' reading and for refer- 
ence. 



k 

Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 57 



The books have been classified, renumbered and cata- 
logued for the convenience of the librarian, who reports 
the number intact. 

ARBOR DAY. 

According to the proclamation of Gov. Jackson Arbor 
Day was duly observed by the students of the Academy, 
who, with parents and friends, enjoyed an appropriate 
program arranged and carried out on this day, and the 
school yards and many of our streets bear evidence of the 
labor and care bestowed upon them on that bright spring 
day. The very fact that a greater interest will be felt here- 
after in tree planting and tree culture will insure an 
increased desire on the part of teachers and students to 
furnish the public with a literary treat each recurring 
Arbor Day. 

Written reviews are frequently held to promote exact- 
ness of thought, definiteness of conclusion, and cultivate 
the power of clear and concise expression. They are also, 
when wisely treated, great helps in creating an earnest and 
high moral tone in the school, and thus otten become effi- 
cient aids in securing good discipline, upon which, in a 
great measure, the success of a teacher depends. 

PHYSICAL TRAINING. 

In these days of intellectual strain the necessity for good 
health and physical endurance can hardly be questioned. 
As the body is the dwelling of the mind, it should be devel- 
oped and trained to do the best service possible. Provision 
should be made for the purchase of such simple apparatus 
as can be well and readily used. All this can be done at a 
small cost and without, in any way, interrupting the pres- 
ent < rder of exercises. The advantages that this instruc- 
tion and physical training will bring to students and 
teachers in the development of the body and better health, 
will more than compensate for the required labor and 
expense. 

Notwithstanding the difficulties that our public schools 
have had to encotmter in the past, they have accomplished 
much good in giving the rudiments of an education to 
thousands, who without them would have grown up in 
ignorance to swell the already long list of illiterates that 
are a blot on the fair name of the State. Many who have 
received in these public schools all the instructions that 
they ever received or will ever receive, will grow up to 
noble manhood and lovely womanhood to honor the State 



58 AnnuaJ Report of the State Board of Education. 



and to bless their race, indebted to our public school sys- 
tem for all the good they accomplish in the world. 

Three of the four lad)- graduates received teachers' cer- 
tificates and are now teaching in the county; the other 
graduate has returned to take the post graduate course. 

Concerning one of the post graduates, Mr. Edward H. 
Griffin, Johns Hopkins University, writes : In reply to 
your inquiry about the examination passed for admission to 
the University by Mr. H. A. Whittaker, I would say that 
our records show that he was successful in meeting our 
requirements, without conditions, in the following sub- 
jects : Arithmetic, algebra, plane geometry, mechanics, 
Caesar, English, history, science. 



CHARLOTTE^AEL SCHOOL St. Mary's County,— 
R. W. Silvester, Principal. 

My Dear Sir : — The usual general report I have for- 
warded to you. Charlotte Hall school history is so well 
~ know^i by the people of the State as scarcely to need a 
repetition of the leading facts even. Suflfice it to say 
that it is going forward in the work it has set itself to do 
in a successful manner. It now has all the appointments 
of a well regulated intermediate school. A Laboratory, 
Gymnasium and Reading room are recent additions to the 
appointments of the school. The courses taught and the 
proficiency of the instruction therein have successfully 
qualified many young men to fill many of the most promi- 
nent walks of life, and be able to enter, with credit to 
themselves, our leading institutions of learning. 

A liberal English education is what is sought, together 
with a proficiency in the classic and modern languages. 

The military feature is a prominent part of the school. 
It inculcates promptness in obedience and the importance 
of punctuality in all undertakings. Any further particu- 
lars will be cheerfully given. 



MILLINGTON academy, Kent County— Henry 
Tonkin, Principal. 

Dear Sir: — In compliance with your request that I 
furnish you witli a " supplementary report of the condi- 
tion, work and prospects" of the school under my charge, 
I cheerfully submit the following : Our enrollment, as 
yet, is not equal to that of the last school year, several of 



» 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 59 

the boys being yet at work on the farm or in the shop. 
The work done in our school will compare favorably, I 
think, with that of the sciiools of like grade in the county. 

In our grades we adhere to the schedule furnished by the 
State Board of Education, and we aim to make the work 
thorough. 

The teachers are progressive and experienced, two of 
them having been in the institution more than twenty con- 
secutive years. 

The prospect of the school depends materially upon our 
own population, and this, iu an agricultural community 
like ours, is constantly changing, families moving to other 
localities and new ones taking their places, make from year 
to year some change in the school population. The total 
enrollment for the year ending June 30 was 135, with an 
average attendance of 80. The present enrollment is]ioi 
with an average attendance of 75. 



ST. JOHN^S LITERARY INSTITUTE, Frederick, 
Md. — J. F. X. C01.EMAN, Principal. 

Dear Sir : — In accordance with the rules of the State 
Board of Education I submit the following report of the 
studies and prospects of St. John's Literary Institute : 

The patrons of the school have sufficient reason to be 
well satisfied with its present condition under the energetic 
administration of its master. The work in the school is 
being presented by him with breadth, thoroughness and 
vigor. 

The laggards — and there must be some — are very ^ew, 
indeed. A fine enthusiasm and a spirit yearning for the 
conquest of truth is the general rule. 

The work of the school is carefully graded and consists 
of the primary, grammar and advanced classes. The two 
former classes pursue the usual studies of the primary and 
grammar schools. The advanced class has begun the study 
of Greek, and in Latin has read Roman History and His- 
toria Sacra. Arithmetic and U. S. History will also have 
been completed. 

During the second tenn this class will pursue the fol- 
lowing studies : — Algebra, Bible History, Ancient History, 
(Rome), Greek Grammar, English Literature, Nepos and 
Phaedrus, Physiology. Temperance instruction in con- 
nection with the study of Physiology and Hygiene has been 
introduced into all grades of the school. 



60 A)inual Report of the State Board of Education, 



Oral instruction is given in three grades, and all pupils 
will be examined in these branches as in every other. 

Coniposiiions are required from every member of the two 
upper classes once ever\' week, and letters are received from 
members of the school once every month. 

The pupils have received the introduction of vocal music 
into the school with every indication of pleasure and 
delio:ht. 

The prospects of the school are indeed flattering. 
Opening on September 8th with twenty pupils, the attend- 
ance has constantly increased till now forty-seven names 
appear on the register. 



WEST NOTTINGHAM ACADEMY, Cecil Co.— John 
G. Conner, Principal. 

West Nottino^ham Academv has its usual number of stu- 
dents — about fortv. Durincr the summer vacation the build- 
ings were renovated and repainted, outside and in, and the 
grounds cared for, giving everything a neat and tasteful 
appearance. 

A small ste^^m engine, a galvanic batter)', and a new sup- 
ply of chemicals and chemical glassware have been added 
to the physical outfit. 

The work now being done by the students is of a high 
grade. More students are preparing for college and uni- 
versity than for some years past. The demand for State 
scholarship is also much greater than for some time past. 
There were twelve applications for the one vacancy exist- 
ing at the beginning of the present school year. 

Three years ago the trustees adopted three regular 
courses of study, Classical, Latin Scientific, and English, 
each requiring three years. One student graduated in 
1890, and two in 1891. The present senior class consists of 
seven members. The branches of study now pursued, in 
addition to the common branches, are Latin, Greek, 
French, German, Algebra, Geometry (Seniors have Trigo- 
nometry and surveying in the spring). Physics, Chemistr}', 
Civil Government and Rhetoric. Typewriting and short- 
hand are also taught. 

The order among the students has been excellent. There 
has been no occasion for severe discipline. The moral sen- 
timent among them is gratifying. The use of tobacco 
seems to be a minimum. 



Amiual Report of the iState Board of Education. 61 

Nottingham's great need is a suitable dormitory. With 
her excellent site, her old history, and her good reputation, 
with the proper equipment she could easily rank among 
the first preparatory schools of the country. 



FREDERICK COEEEGE, Frederick City.— Eucian S. 
TiLTON, President. 

Dear Sir : — The number of boys in attendance at Fred- 
erick College, Frederick, Md. , for the fall of 1891 has 
already been formally reported to you, but in the following 
fuller report it will be necessary to repeat part of the inform- 
ation previously given. This report embraces the calen- 
dar year of 1891. In this school, which is nominally a 
college with full powers from the State to confer degrees, 
only elementary and secondary work is done, and no 
attempt or pretense to collegiate work is thought of. We 
have three departments or courses, which are in their con- 
duct so elastic that a pupil may be pursuing studies in two 
of them at the same time. This enables a lad who may be 
well advanced in one or more studies to advance without 
being retarded by his lack of knowledge of another. The 
three departments are the Classical, the Higher English, 
the Elementary. 

It has been the custom heretofore after completing the 
Elementary course, to enter the Higher English and remain 
two years, and at the end of this time to enter the Classical 
or continue with his English. An endeavor is, however, 
now being made to dip down and have the bo3'S who are to 
take a Classical course at all begin immediately upon leav- 
ing the Elementary Department. The full Classical course 
when thus begun occupies five years at the end of which 
time a boy can readily enter Johns Hopkins University. 
The only modern language taught is Elementary German 
and but five scholars have taken it this vear. This mav be 
taken as an additional study in the Classical Department, 
but is not considered as a substitute for any other. The 
same is true of Greek. Neither are compulsory. Much 
attention is now given to English in all the courses and 
more is to be required. This branch is to be a requisite in 
every year of the school life. Hawthorne's Biographies 
and Tanglewood's Tales, Longfellow's Evangeline, Macau- 
lay's Lays and Essay on Lord Clive, Scott's Lady of the 
Lake, and Shakespeare's Coriolanus have been read in the 
class room during 1891, and the birthdays of Irving, Long- 
fellow and Whittier have been duly celebrated. Of the 



62 Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 



Natural Sciences, Physiology is taught in the Elementary 
Course, and Primers of Physics and Chemistry are taken up 
in the other two. Not enough time is given to any of 
these, but we can see our way to nothing more at present. 
Like all schools within my knowledge we still devote too 
much time to Arithmetic to the exclusion of other ?/wre 
practical and important studies. All changes in this 
respect must be gradual owing to the popular prejudice. 

Drawing is a part of our schedule for 1891-92, but owing 
to force of circumstances we have not yet been able to begin 
work upon it. I confidently look forward to the time when 
it will be required of every boy in the school. 

Of the twenty-six who will be in the Classical Depart- 
ment on Januar}- 4th, eighteen will complete a collegiate 
course, while three will cease attending my school in 
June, 1892. Our school-year coveis thirty-eight weeks of 
solid work. 

This school, in accordance with its charter, receives from 
the State $800 annually, and in return therefor, we are 
educating fourteen boys, though the charter requires that 
eight be the number. Nor is the money misapplied. "These 
boys are not wasting the money thus spent upon them. By 
action of the Board of visitors they are required to be 
first in punctuality, obedience and diligence. The Legis- 
lature might with great benefit to the State, grant such 
schools as Frederick College, which so capitally supple- 
ment the excellent work of the public schools, a lump sum 
as the foundation of endowments, or else establish a system 
in some respects similar to that now in vogue in New 
York. I beg leave to call your attention to this latter plan 
with which you are so familiar, and respectfully ask 
whether in your communication to the Legislature you 
cannot consistently embody some such suggestion. 



ST. JOHN'S COLLEGE, Annapolis, Md. — Dr. 
Thomas Fell, President. 

The general condition of St. John's College is very satis- 
factory. The buildings and grounds are in excellent order. 
A larofe and commodious (jvmnasium has been erected and 
fitted up with a full equipment of modern appliances. The 
chapel in McDowell Hall also has been renovated, re-paint- 
ed and re-furnished, the necessary money having been pro- 
vided by donations from the alumni. 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 63 

The number of students in attendance continues steadily 
to increase. The Preparatory School, attached to the Col- 
lege, is also attracting a large number of boys from Balti- 
more and several of the Southern States. 

By a liberal introduction of elective studies during the 
Junior and Senior years, an opportunity has been offered 
whereby a student can begin work in special lines before 
proceeding to the University. 

Additions have been made to the Department of Physics 
and Biology, by means of which the students are enabled 
to pursue an advanced course of instruction in these 
branches, as well as in the one previously established in 
Chemistry. 

Other improvements have been made in various direc- 
tions, whereby the educational power of the college has 
been maintained in the highest rank. In order to strengthen 
the college, the alumni and friends are making subscrip- 
tions to an endowment fund, the income from which will 
be used for increasing the salaries of the professors. Presi- 
dent Fell has been very active in obtaining subscriptions 
to this fund, and has met with a ver>^ gratifying response to 
his appeal from residents of New York, Boston, and other 
Northern cities. 



WASHINGTON COLLEGE, Chestertown, Kent Co., 
Md.— Dr. C. W. Reid, President. 

During the year ending June, 1891, free tuition, board, 
books, and room-rent were furnished to fifteen students 
from the Eastern Shore, and free tuition to five young men 
from Chestertown. 

Seventy-nine students were enrolled from September, 

1890, to June, 1891. The college opened in September, 

1891, with eighty-five in attendance. 

A scientific course, extending through the four years was 
established in the fall of 1890, in addition to the time- 
honored classical course. The body of College students is 
about equally divided between these two departments. 

Arrangements have just been completed by means of 
which the college buildings, as well as the residences of 
the professors are supplied with pure spring water. 

Co-educaticn was adopted at the beginning of the present 
year. Eleven young ladies at once embraced the opportu- 
nity for obtaining a higher education. 

A co-operative boarding club was also organized at the 
beginning of the fall term. Fourteen students are mem- 



64 Annual Report of the State Board of Uducation. 



bers. The total expenses have thus far been less than two 
dollars per week. A student can now spend a year at 
Washington College at an outlay of $125 in the preparatory 
department and $135 in the higher classes. 



Arbor Day was observed by all the schools of the State 
by appropriate exercises, literary and musical, and the 
planting of trees, shrubs, vines and flowers, in accordance 
with the followino^ : 

PROCLAMATION BY THE GOVERNOR. 

State of Maryland, 
IJxec-uii ve Dejmrtm en t . 

As requ red by joint resolution, number seven, of the General Assem- 
bly of 1884, I do hereby designate Wednesda}-, the eight day of April 
next, as Arbor Day, and recommend that it be observed b}- the people of 
the State, in conformit}- with the resolutions, in planting trees, shrubs 
and \'ines; in the promotion of forest ^-rowth and culture; in the adorn- 
ment of public and private grounds and vv ays. and in such other manner 
as may be in harmony with the character of the day so set apart. 

While the day is not a legal holiday, I hope the authorities will cause 
it to be observed in all the public schools, and teach an important lesson 
to the children in our State. 

Given under my hand and the Great Seal of Maryland, at the city of 
Annapolis, on the i6th day of March, A. D., 1891. 

By the Governor, 

ELIHU E. JACKSON. 

E. W. LeCompte, 

Secretary of State. 

The following circular was sent to the Examiners of each 
county : 

To the Examintr of County. 

Dear Sir: — I mail to you to-day ten copies of ''Arbor Day Leaves," 
by Hon. H. H. Egleston, of the Department of Agriculture, kindly pre- 
sented to the State by the American Book Company, which were received 
by me yesterday. 

The proclamation of the Governor, a copy of which is enclosed, refers 
to joint Resolution No. 7, of the General Assembly of 1SS4, page 753, 
Laws of I §84, establishing Arbor Day in Maryland. 

I respectfully recommend that the Governor's proclamation and said 
joint resolution be read at each school celebration of Arbor Day. 

Would it not be well to organize at each school house a permanent tree 
planting association, including the trustees, teachers, pupils and patrons, 
to foster a love of trees, shrubbery- and flowers, and for the adornment of 
school grounds and village or neighborhood, 

Washington City is becoming the pride of Americans as the most 
beautiful city in the world, largely because the systematic planting of 
trees throughout the city and of shrubbery and flowers in its reservations. 

Druid Hill Park in Baltimore, the loveliest in the United States,, is the 
delig t and pride of every citizen. 



r THE 
great 



\ 



SEAI^ 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 65 

London has several thousand acres of parks. No city, town or village 
can be beautiful without abundance of shade trees. 

In some parts of Germany the government makes it a duty for eve ry 
landholder to plant trees in the highways before his property, and in a 
few towns no young bachelor can take a wife till he has planted a tree. 

The public schools by organization at small expense, can within a few 
years add greatly to the beauty and attractiveness of our State. The 
Arbor Day festival may be the occasion of an annual review of what has 
been done, and of planting for the coming year. 

With best wishe . for a happy and inspiring Arbor Day, I am 

Very respectfully yours, 

E. B. PRBTTYMAN. 



x^SSOCIATlONS. 

The State Teachers' Association, Professor John A. 
McCahan, President, and Professor A. F. Wilkerson, Sec- 
retary, held its annual meeting at Ocean City, Worcester 
County, in July. 

The attendance was large, the officers fulfilled their 
respective duties with dignity, courtesy and ability. The 
arrangements of the Executive Committee, Professor James 
A. Diflfenbaugh, Chairman, were excellent, and its members 
indefatigable in anticipating every possible desire of their 
guests. 

The address of welcome was eloquent, the papers read, 
and addresses made, were able and interesting, and the dis- 
cussions sparkling and earnest. Many distinguished ^gen- 
tlemen and charming ladies were in attendance, as visitors, 
and evinced great interests in the proceedings of the Asso- 
ciation. The selection of the place of meeting was most 
happy, and, in the recesses, the peerless beach and surf irre- 
sistably wooed all into, or to, the sounding sea. 

One outcome of the meeting was the appointment of a 
committee to memorialize the General Assembly to add 
the Returned War Tax to the State School Fund 

The Association of School Commissioners of Maryland 
held its annual meeting in Baltimore, in November, with 
Rev. John Squier, President, in the chair, and Thomas 
Perry, Ksq., Secretary. 

The following was the program : 



66 A)mual Report of the State Board of Education. 



PROGRAM 



I.— RKPORT OF COMMITTEE ON "The County Institute." 
General Discussion by ■ the Association. 

2.— MARYLAND'S EDUCATIONAL EXHIBIT IN THE COLUMBIAN EXPO. 
SITION. 



J ■ 



DISCUSSION 

ALEXANDER CHAPLAIN, Examiner Easton. 

JOHN E. McCAHAN, Assistant Superintendent, ..... Baltimore. 

GEO. W. SMITH Jr., Commissioner, Hagerstown. 

DR. J. A. HOLTON, " Centreville. 

I. S. WILSON. " Upper Marlboro. 



GENERAL DISCUSSION BY THE ASSOCIATION. 

3.- Paper— THE RETURNED WAR TAX— Should its annual revenue be appro- 
priated to the support of School Libraries. 

WM. E. MANNAKEE, Commissioner Montgomery County. 



DISCUSSION : 

M. B. STEVENS, Examiner Denton. 

H. G. WPUMER, " Cumberland. 

CHAS. B. ROGERS, " TowsON. 



GENERAL DISCUSSION BY THE ASSOCIATION. 
• 4.— PROPOSED AMENDMENTS TO THE SCHOOL LAW. 
DR. J. L. BRYANN, Examiner, Cambridge. 



GENERAL DISCUSSION BY THE ASSOCIATION. 

The following Subjects will come before the Association for General Discussion, 
if practicable : 

I.— SHOULD THE NORMAL SCHOOL BUILDING BE ENLARGED AND 
PROVISION BE MADE FOR ADDITIONAL FRF:E SCHOLARSHIPS 
IN THE STATE NORMAL SCHOOL? 

2.— CONDITION AND NF:EDS OF OUR PUBLIC SCHOOL SYSTEM. 

JAMES L. BRYAN. 
JOHN T. HOLLAND, 
W. D. HOYE. 

Committee. 



Annual Eeport of the State Board of Education. 67 

The following paper was read by William E. Mannakee, 
Esq., and on motion the author was requested to furnish a 
copy for publication in the Maryland School Report : 

The Returned War Tax — How Should Its Revenue 

BE Applied. 

It should be the desire of all connected with the Public 
Schools that appropriations, or donations, should be ex- 
pended — 

First. To supply the deficiency existing in any branch 
of education that is neglected because of insufficient funds. 

Second. It should be so distributed as to insure the 
enjoyments of its benefits to the greatest number deficient. 

If the correctness of the above principles be admitted 
they should guide us in discussing " What disposition of the 
revenue from the Returned War Tax should be recom- 
mended to the General Assembly. ' ' 

The amount of the direct tax levied, in 1861, was $371,- 
299.83, which will be returned to the State by act of Con- 
gress, 1891. My judgment is that this Association should 
advocate its application to the support of the Public School 
Libraries. / 

Never before, in the history of our country, have appro- 
priations for Public Schools been so liberal, or such large 
donations been made for higher education. So universal 
is the appreciation of its importance that the cause of edu- 
cation receives a share of the savings of the eccentric miser, 
as well as the consideration of the more fortunate accumu- 
lator of wealth. 

It would seem that every deficiency had been provided 
for, but to a careful observer, it is apparent that there has 
been great neglect in providing information of the char- 
acter requisite to development of higher citizenship. 
Especially is this true of the rural districts where there is 
no access to libraries, lectures or other influences necessary 
to mental growth or fuller development of character. 

Our Public Schools afford the principles of education to 
■ thousands of needy ones, but the great end is lost sight of 
or was never seen. Further development ceases, and infor- 
mation of great- importance to every citizen is shut out from 
them, hence, the percentage of those poorly qualified to 
discharge the duties of citizenship intelligently is large, 
while that of illiteracy is small, and for this reason crimi- 
nality does not decrease as our so-called education of the 
people increases. 



68 Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 



Good books open to us a higher kingdom. The recogni- 
tion of these facts induced Messrs. Pratt and Carnecrie to 
make magnificent donations for the support of Free 
Libraries. 

Nearly all towns and cities have Free Libraries main- 
tained in various ways at considerable expense. Why 
should not an effort be made to extend them beyond the 
city limits ? Why should not their beneficial influences be 
extended as far as possible to every school district in the 
State ? Why (if such a deficiency exists in this branch of 
education) should not this meeting make an effort to supply 
it from this fund ? 

Such liberal provision has been made for academies and 
calleges, in Maryland, that few will advocate their assist- 
ance from this fund. 

Our schools are supported by a dual appropiation. The 
State tax is so levied as to require the rich counties, 
and Baltimore City, to aid the poorer counties provided 
they aid themselves. This some of them do reluctantly, 
judging from the short school year. The levies in the 
counties vary as much as the teacher's salary and length of 
school year. Our observation justifies the conclusion that 
additional revenue from the State does not affect either. 
The increase in the receipts from the State in the past two 
years has not increased the salary of teachers or lenghened 
the school year in most of the counties. 

The average farmer complains so bitterly of high taxes 
that every opportunity to keep them down is taken. 

In the face of this how can we effect an enlargement of 
. the State School Fund to benefit either teachers or scholars ? 
Let the recommendation be made with some degree of 
certainty as to its beneficial expenditure as well as for that 
branch of education most neglected. 

If district libraries are to become general, some provision 
must be made for their support other than now exists. I 
have looked forward patiently, and hopefully to ihe time 
when a fund would be available for this very important and 
deserving object. 

Environment, the master influence, plays ceaselessly 
upon our lives. If w^e are placed in contact with such 
external forces as schools, libraries, music and scenery, 
their influence must eflfect our mind, character and life. 

The actual school days of many distinguished Americans 
have ended when they had hardly attained the proficiency 
necessary' to admit them to the seventh grade, as schools are 
graded in Washington City, or, perhaps, I would better say, 
when they had but attained the rudiments of an education. 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 69 

Whatever literary attainment, or mental development 
occurred beyond that was due to the reading of useful books. 

Small sums employed annually upon such works in every 
school district will exert a very good influence upon our 
future men and women which will amply repay for the small 
outlay. 

Books upon government, morality, ethical culture, were 
never so plentiful and cheap as now. The necessity of 
disseminating this character of literature was never so 
important. One of the illustrious founders of our Republic 
uttered his profound convictions upon this subject in three 
words : ' ' We must educate. ' ' 

If I thought there was a more deserving cause I would 
cheerfully commend it for consideration. 



From a committee appointed at the meeting of the 
Association in 1890, to outline a plan of work for County 
Institutes, and report at this meeting, two reports were 
presented as follows : 

The committee on ' ' County Institutes, ' ' beg leave to 
submit the following : 

Report. 

Your committee is instructed by this Association "to 
take into consideration the advisability of outlining some 
plan of work for County Institutes. ' ' 

It is no part of our duty to consider, or report upon, the 
importance of holding County Institutes. The elaborate 
discussion of that phrase of the subject, at the last meeting 
of this Association, the well known opinions of leading 
educators, established custom, and the consensus of opin- 
ion among the school officers of this State, render such 
discussion unnecessary. It is assumed that this Associa- 
tion deems wise the law which provides that A Teachers' 
Institute, to continue five days, shall be held in each 
County once a year." Sec. 80 of Art. 77, of The Mary- 
land Code. 

We are charged 

ist, — To consider whether it is advisable to adopt some 
plan of work for the County Institutes ; and if that ques- 
tion be decided affirmatively — 

2nd, — To outline some plan of work for County Insti- 
tutes, for the consideration of this Association. 



I 



70 Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 

That some systematic plan should be adopted and pur- 
sued in the work under consideration, cannot be doubted, 
as the most valuable results are unattainable in any form 
of effort, without well considered oroj^anization of forces, 
and definite and thoughtful adaptation of means to the 
desired ends. 

Spasmodic and designless attempts are necessarily 
fruitless. 

To "outline a plan" worthy of your consideration, is 
recognized as a delicate and difficult undertaking. It is 
evident that such a plan should be adaptable to our system 
of School Laws, or, at any rate, to such modification thereof 
as we may reasonably expect the General Assembly to 
make, at the instance of so representative a body as this 
Association. It should not be procrustian, but sufficiently 
elastic to be adjustable to the special needs of ever\' County. 
It should be comprehensive and progressive, so that the 
work done one year shall be based upon that of the preced- 
ing year, and each year's work be a part of a definite 
course. 

It should require preparation for each Institute, by teach- 
ers and school officers. It should be practicable and 
economical. 

The teachings of experience in and beyond our State 
should be considered in devising the plan. 

The endeavor to formulnte a plan for conducting Insti- 
tutes, necessitates an examination of the existing provisions 
of Maryland School Laws and By-Laws bearing upon the 
subject. We find from such examination, that Institutes are 
designed as temporary Normal Schools ; that one shall be 
held in each County once a year, to continue five days ; 
that all teachers shall attend, when ordered by the proper 
authority; that the officers charged with arranging and 
conducting Institutes are the Members of the Boards of 
County School Commissioners, the Examiners, and the 
Principal and Professors of the State Normal School. 

Such being the law, the facts are, that in the majority of 
Counties, Institutes have not been held for some years past ; 
during the last year only five have been held ; in the other 
Counties, Teachers' Associations held, usuallv at the 
close of each term, seem to have been substituted for 
Institutes. 

We believe that the officers before mentioned are not 
derelict, but that the failure to hold Institutes is due chiefly 
to three causes, viz : The want of money ; the want of 
time, free from other imperative and engrossing official 
duties; and the absence o^ any definite plan whereby the 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 71 

interest of teachers can be maintained, by reasonable 
expectation of beneficfrom attendance. 

In other States much money is expended in providing 
lecturers, or in salaries of officers whose special function it 
is to conduct Institutes. 

It may be well to consider, in our search for a plan, 
two features of our School law peculiar to Maryland, 
viz : the quasi Legislative authority of the State Board 
of Education ; and the intimate official connection of 
the State Normal School with the whole System of 
Public Instruction. The former has been recently 
exercised, first, by ordering that "Examinations for 
Teachers' Life Certificates shall embrace all branches 
included in the curriculum of the State Normal School ;" 
and then, by enacting by-laws which provide for an 
Annual Examination for said purpose, to continue three 
days, in which the Faculty of the State Normal School 
aids the Board. 

Provision has thus been made w^hereby any industrious 
teacher may win the highest Certificate of professional 
proficiency, and that without any additional cost to the 
State, except what may be required for a few extra meet- 
ings of the State Board, whereas, in other States, the same 
service involves large expense. 

It is respectfully suggested that the desired plan of work 
for County Institutes may be found, in part at least, by the 
adoption of the curriculum of the State Normal School as 
that of County Institutes. This might be supplemented by 
a more extended course m pedagogy, science and litera- 
ture for advanced teachers. It would be eas\- and natural 
to grade each Institute according to the capacity and 
attainments of the members. 

It mav be admitted, that the hig^hest efficiencv of the 
plan suggested, would require some addition to the corps 
of school officers. 

It is believed that provision for the appointment of one 
Institute Conductor would make our School System as 
complete as that of any State. Such officer would be the 
connecting link between the State Education Department 
and the County School Boards. 

The Examiner of each County, knowing best the needs 
of his schools in consultation with the Institute Conductor 
and the Principal of the State Normal School, could adapt 
the general plan to his locality, and these officers in har- 
monious action should be able to make ever}^ County 
Institute what the law evidently contemplated. Every 
teacher would be inspired by the prospect of advancement 



72 Anyiual Report of the State Board of Education, 



in his profession, and the Institnte would test attainments 
and incite to renewed exertion. 

It is respectfully affirmed that these suggestions are prac- 
ticable and economical, as experience has demonstrated the 
former, and a comparison with other Systems would show 
that the salary of one officer would add to the instructing 
corps already available, what is obtained in other States at 
vastly higher cost. 

Our twenty-three Counties would give ample occupation 
to the most industrious Conductor, and yet one Institute 
Conductor would be enough for our comparativelv small 
State. 

It is therefore respectfully suggested that this Associa- 
tion instruct a Legislative Committee, to be appointed, to 
endeavor to obtain such modifications and additions to the 
laws and by-laws as may be found necessary to make effec- 
tive the outline of work for County Institutes presented in 
this report. 

All of which is respectfully submitted. 

E. B. PRETTYMAN. 



To the Association of School Commissioners of Maryland : 

Your Committee appointed at your annual meeting in 
the month of November, 1890, to prepare a report on 
County Institutes, to be submitted to the next meeting of 
you I* Association, have considered the subject and present 
the following : 

There are so many lines upon wdiich a report on County 
Institutes might direct inquiry, that we deem it best to 
confine our report to a few points of discussion, and then 
to make a few practical suggestions. 

We have reasons for believing that in many counties of 
our State the Institute has been neglected as an agency 
provided by law for the professional growth of our teachers 
and the improvement of our public schools. Its capabili- 
ties as an instrumentality for good is far from being fully 
appreciated, we fear. We use the word capabilities in 
connection with the subject, because, however much the 
Institute has done for the cause of education, even in the 
counties that have used endeavors to obey the mandates of 
the law in regard to this matter, it has not borne its full or 
most perfect fruit. 

Though we have, in an irregular, desultory, hit-or-miss 
sort of way, been holding Institutes in this or that county 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 73 

for a quarter of a century, we do not seem to have advanced 
alono^ any other line than that of the Teachers' Association 
and Reading Circle idea. The Teachers' Association and 
the Institute have been so confounded, that the former has 
been substituted, in some counties, as a full equivalent for 
the latter. 

The Association idea is to appoint a few of the first grade 
teachers to prepare essays, and a large number, if not the 
whole body of teachers, are assigned to discuss a great 
number of selected topics relating to teaching, school gov- 
ernment, etc. The time of the Institute is consumed by 
the reading of crudely prepared and pointless papers, and 
in the discussion of threadbare subjects by teachers who 
lack not only culture, but also proper knowledge of psycho- 
logical laws, pedagogical principles, and methods of teach- 
ing. Lacking these, your teachers treat subjects in a very 
superficial manner, and rarely present anything that is of 
any practical worth or in any way valuable. The time of 
the Institute is, therefore, spent to but little purpose, and it 
fails utterly in being a place where teachers receive any 
really helpful "normal instruction." 

We think that the Institute should be, during the whole 
five days, a real, live school, where teachers are required to 
work, and where they can receive ' ' normal instruction ' ' 
that will help forward the teaching in our schools along 
broad lines of artistic development. 

In the State of New York, where faith in the Institute 
and Normal School is, perhaps, stronger than in any other 
State, the tendency seems to be to teach ' ' methods ' ' 
through lecturing, and not by work with the class. In 
many of the Western States, however, the tendency 
seems be be in the other direction, viz : to banish the pre- 
pared lecture, and to devote the whole time of the Institute 
to work with the class. Tlie lecture may be, and usually 
is, the droning of the common-place pedagogue before a 
long-suffering audience ; but, on the other hand, the ten- 
dency of "method" is always towards pedantry. But 
there are really only two "methods" of teaching: the 
objective and subjective. What we usually imderstand by 
the term "methods," are only "devices." One of the 
objects of the Institute should be to teach ^n exact educa- 
tional terminology. A loose terminology leads to loose 
thinking and begets misconception and confusion of ideas. 

In the Institute work of our State, we would preserve 
both the lecture and class instruction for teachers. To 
confine the Institute to what, by the use of a loose termin- 
ology, are called ' ' method lessons ' ' and work with the 



74 Amiual Report of the State Board of Education. 

class, would be to narrow its influence and to curtail its 
benefits for the teachers. There .should be one, or perhaps 
two orood lectures every day. These lectures, following the 
Herbartian School of Educational Philosophy, should be 
upon the following three branches : Government, Instruc- 
tion and discipline, discussed from the true Herbartian psy- 
chological standpoint, and giving to the teachers a more 
profound conception of child nature, a higher sense of per- 
sonal responsibility, and a broader view of the whole range 
of human culture and character. The lecturer should be, 
of course a good full man, thoroughly imbued with pro- 
fessional spirit, and one who has devoted his life and best 
thought to the study and practice of teaching. " Institute 
work, ' ' says Prof. Buckham, " is a peculiar work. Not ever}^ 
one who can write a lecture which may elicit notice in a 
local paper, not every good scholar, not every good teacher 
can give good instruction at an Institute. It requires some- 
thing more than abilit\' to talk — even to talk well — all the 
time ; it requires something more than a few set lessons to 
be given from a note book ; it requires a combination of 
qualities and a degree of experience to do the best work 
which not every honest and well-meaning man possesses." 

We have a most excellent school law, and it should be 
so administered as to o-raduallv make our svstem and school 
w^ork as uniform as possible throughout the State. There 
is too much isolation by counties ; and the tendency in our 
system, so far as the work in our schools is concerned, is 
to wander farther and farther away from State uniformity. 
Who of us would not assist in any endeavor that promises 
to unify the work in the public schools of our State ? It 
can only be done through the best and most thorough per- 
formances in the Teachers' s Institute. To unify the work 
in the public schools of our State means, then, to first unify 
the work of our Institutes. For this, as well as other pur- 
pe^es, we need and should have a State Superintendent of 
Public Instruction, not the least part of whose duty it would 
be to organize, and with the aid of the County Examiner, 
conduct Institutes each year in every county of the State. 

In conclusion, your committee would present to the Asso- 
ciation the following resolution : 

Resolved, That a committee of three be appointed to 
prepare and present to the Legislature an amendment to 
the school law providing for the appointment of a State 
Superintendent of Public Instruction and defining his 
duties, etc. 

Respectfullv submitted. 

ALEXANDER CHAPLAIN. 



Annual Report of the IState Board of Education. 75 

The reports were discussed, but no final action thereon 
was taken by the Association. 

The following Committee was appointed to present to 
the Legislature such change in the School Law as the 
Association may adopt : James A. DifFenbaugh, John C. 
Bannon, Louis L. Beatty, Robert Shriver and George 
Biddle. 

x\fter discussion, several changes in the School Law, 
offered by Dr. James L. Bryan, were approved and others 
rejected. 

<^»$®» 

Condition and fleeds of the Pablie School System. 



.1 have had the pleasure, during the last year, of attend- 
ing five County institutes, many Teachers' County Associa- 
tions, the exercises at the laying of the corner stone of a 
commodious, tasteful and substantial High School build- 
ing, and the commencements of several High Schools and 
Academies, and also the commencements of the Western Mar- 
yland College and of the Maryland Agricultural College. 
I have thus visited officially all but three of the counties of 
the State, and am deeply indebted for thoughtful courtesies 
and generous hospitality invariably extended by school 
officers, teachers and citizens. From observation and 
intercourse, and from the reports of the Boards of County 
School Commissioners and examiners, I am convinced that 
tiie Public School System of the State is admirably admin- 
istered by school officers and teachers, and that the public 
are deeply interested in the schools. There is a strong and 
growing sentiment in favor of an increase of the State 
School Tax. 

The chief difficulties of the school officers arise from 
lack of funds, and it has been cause of continual surprise 
to learn how much excellent work is done, and how much 
improvement is made in buildings and appliances, with the 
means available. 



I 



76 Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 

Well infonned and thoughtful gentlemen in some of the 
counties aver that the limit of county taxation for school 
purposes has been about reached. 

The most important needs of the public schools are (i) 
free text books, (2) school libraries, and (3) Teachers' Insti- 
tutes in all the counties. 

FREE BOOKS. 

It is so obvious that every reason for the support of free 
schools by the State, applies to the furnishing of text books 
free of cost to the pupils, and that the teachers' work is 
continually embarassed, and the attendance upon school 
lessened by want of free text books, that the absence of 
provision therefor is a strange fact. A study of the valua- 
ble and exhaustive chapter (XIX) on "State Text Books, 
Laws and Systems " in the last published report of the U. 
S. Commissioners of Education is verv instructive. 

The history of endeavors to furnish free text books 
in every State is given, and two facts stand out as the 
teaching of experience. First, that the chief, if not the 
sole, cause of failure has arisen from schemes to furnish 
text books by State contracts, and it is asserted that "no 
scheme of State contract has ever prevailed continuousl)' in 
any given State without giving rise to scandals, abuse and 
discontent. ' ' 

Second, that in only five States does the law require the 
use of text books to be furnished free to all pupils, viz : in 
Maine, New Hamshire, Massachusetts, Delaware and 
Nebraska ; and that in each, local boards (town or district) 
contract with dealers or' publishers. This system is con- 
fidently claimed to be the only solution of the whole 
problem. 

If, therefore, the General Assembly will add two cents on 
the one hundred dollars to the State Schcol Tax and require 
the use of text books to be furnished free to all pupils, the 
problem will be solved for Maryland, as the Boards of 
County School Commissioners are already authorized by 
law to select, and contract for text books. 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 77 

SCHOOL LIBRARIES. 

The General Assembly, in the Schopl I^aw, has already 
provided that, ' ' For the further encouragement of educa- 
tion, district libraries ought to be established in each 
schoolhouse district. ' ' 

But the situation which confronts the School Commis- 
sioners is that money expended for libraries, diminishes the 
amount at their disposal for payment of teachers' salaries. 
Increase that amount and the libraries will be established. 

teachers' institutes. 

Wherever Institutes are held, they are of incalcuable 
value for instruction and inspiration to the teachers, and 
for exciting public interest in the schools. The law pro- 
vides for them, but lack of means is the chief reason why 
more are not held. 

These suggestions are respectfully submitted for the con- 
sideration of the General Assembly. The State of Penn- 
sylvania last year, increased its annual appropriation from 
two millions to five millions of dollars. All the Southern 
States are progressing in the support of public education. 
May we not hope that Maryland will respond to the earnest 
and repeated request of school officers for an enlarged 
appropriation ? 

E. B. PRETTYMAN, 

Secretary. 



I 



« 



REPORT 

9F tHE 



SGHOOIi GO|W|WISSIO|«EHS 

OF 

BALTIMORE CITY. 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 



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82 A7inual Report of the State Board of Education. 



FINANCIAL STATISTICS OF BALTIMORE CITY SCHOOLS. 



Amount appropriated for the white and colored High, Grammar 

and Primary Schools $ 802,000 GO 

For the Manual Training School 30,000 00 

For the Annex School 75,731 60 

1907,731 60 

Receipts for Current Expenses by the Board. 



Amount received from City Collector — taxes $656,125 07 

" State of Maryland 182,619 24 

" " " Non-resident pupils 3,282 80 



Intestates" Estates,.... 

John F. Plummer — interest. 



3,282 
731 60 
128 05 



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Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 



83 



Expenditures for Building and Repairing , School-houses, by 

THE Inspector of Buildings. 

For new buildings and additions $220,003 10 

For Repairs of old buildings 30, 333 60 

Total $250,336 70 

Summary. 



Amount expended for Salariers $733,611 15 

" " " Repairs and cleaning 10,021 21 

" " '* Books and stationery 47,743 79 

*' " " rents and ground rents 39,284 65 

" " " Heating apparatus and repairs 9,340 47 

" '* " Furniture 21,536 73 

" " " Fuel. 27,058 52 

" " " Incidentals, Printing, &c 19,114 59 

" " " by inspector of buildings 250,336 70 



Total $1,158,047 81 



OF THE 

SCHOOL COMMISSIONERS 

OF THE 

COTJ^^TIES- 



86 Annual Report of the State Board of Educatioti. 



ALLEGANY COUNTY. 

Hon. E. B. Prettyman, 

Dear Sir: — The annual report relating to the public schools of Allegany 
C!ounty is herewith transmitted for your consideration. 

It affords me pleasure to state that the enrollment of pupils and the aver- 
age attendance of the same show a marked increase over that of the pre\ious 
year. This may be attributed to various causes, but to the earnest labor 
of our teachers and to the growing appreciation by parents of the educational 
advantages now oftered, a great part of the credit must be given. 

In my judgment our teachers will compare most favorably with those of 
any other county of the State. As a rule, they are the living exponents of 
our public school system, the majority of them having received their train- 
ing in our home schools. In my regular visits I have the opportunity to see 
and criticise the kind of work attempted, the different methods introduced 
and practiced, as well as the general tenor of the school, all of which con- 
tribute very materially in making a fair and impartial estimate of what consti- 
tute skillful and successful teaching. 

An eager desire to improve is manifested by a number of our teachers, and 
great interest is shown in the work of the Reading Circles and local associa- 
tions, several of which have been organized in our county. In addition to the 
questions and topics discussed at these weekly or monthly meetings (as the 
case may be) by those who are favorably situated to attend, considerable pri- 
vate reading of educational journals, and standard works on methods of 
teaching and the history of education is also done. There seems to be a 
growing tendency on the part of our teachei's toward mental improvement, 
and the little school of the rural district is keeping pace in this direction 
with that of the more highly favored of the town or city. Schools under the 
guidance of teachers thoroughly awake to the duties and responsibilities rest- 
ing upon them, and filled with an earnestness and an enthusiasm to draw out, 
cultivate, strengthen and develop the different faculties of their pupils must 
stand as lasting monuments on the great highway of educational progress 
and reform. Encouragement and commendation are certainly due such 
teachers, and whenever and wherever it is possible for me to meet with them, 
I consider it a great pleasure to do so, and to exert eveiy effort toward the 
advancement of both teachers and pupils. 

When the community, the state, and the nation, will have been brought to 
a full realization of the great importance of public school education, then, 
and only then, will the vast army of men and women engaged in this 
mighty work stand on the high plane to which they are justly entitled, and 
receive the respect and free remuneration that the profession of teaching 
most surely merits. 

Very respectfully, 

H. G. Weimer, Examiner. 

Egbert Shriver, President. 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education, 87 



SUMMARY OF SCHOOL STATISTICS. 



FOR SCHOOL YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1891. 

1891. 1890. 

Nnmber of School houses owned by the County, 91; rented 4; 

Total, 95 95 93 

Number of rooms occupied when the attendance is largest.... 154 152 
Number of male teachers (principles) white, 29; colored, 1 ; 

total, 30 30 28 

Number of female teachers (principles) white, 65 ; colored, 3 ; 

Total, 68 68 65 

Number of male teachers (assistants) white, 2 ; total, 2 2 2 

Number of female teachers (assistants) white, 77; colored 1; 

Total, 78 78 70 

Total, white, 173; colored, 5; Total, 178 178 165 

Number of fenced lots 32 31 

Number of schools having outbuildings 93 92 

Number of schools having sufficient blackboards 91 89 

Number of schools having good furniture 92 85 

Number of terms schools were open — white, 32, colored, 35^... 
Number of different pupils for the year — white, 8,339; col- 
ored, 244; total, 8,583 8,583 8,357 

Number of Pupils in average attendance, total, 4,906 

Number of official school visits paid by examiner 208 



Number of Pupils. 

Fall Term. Winter Term. Spring Term. Summer Term. 

r\ T> ^^ f white, 7,485 „ 7,307 6,840 ^ n/ic 4,500 a ci(\<y 

On Ron... I ^^p^^ ' '241 7,726 '23^ 7,544 '107 4,607 

Average ( white, 5, 660 t.. p 5,106 - c>-o 4,878 ^^,,-, 3,404 „ 

attend'ce Icol'd 159 ^'^^^ 167 ^'"^''^ 143 "^^'^^ 107 "^'^^"^ 

1891. 1890. 

Number of pupils in 1st grade January 1st 2,118 2,282 

" 2d " 1,717 1,460 

3d " 1,465 1,508 

" 4th " 1,499 1,387 

" 5th 985 1,004 

6th " 708 545 

" above 6th " 185 100 

Number of pupils in book-keeping, 116; algebra, 231; physiology, 1,329; 
geometry, 175 ; philosophy, 25 ; drawing, 620 ; Latin, 81. 

School Houses Built or Enlarged During the Year. 



I No. of school. 


District. 


Material. 


Cost. 


Length. 


Width. 


Height. 


Square feet of 
blackboard. 


Outbuildings. 


Fences. 


Cost^of Furni- 
ture. 


4 


9 


Frame 


11,283 50 
531 60 
293 00 
440 03 

$2,548 13 


56 

32 
26 


32 
28 
20 


13 

12^ 

12 


192 
72 
24 


Yes. 


Yes. 
No. 




5 2 


Frame 




14 
1 


3 
10 






Brick 





88 Annual Report of the State Board of Education 
ALLEGANY COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

ATTENDANCE FOR THE YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1891. 



u ■ 



a ! 
.2 I 



Name of Teacher. 



Fall 
Term. 



j Winter 
I Term. 



o 

a 
O 



i Bettie R. Kephart 32 

l|Lizzie M. Carter j 25 

I Lou Eichelberger ! 25 

l|Zena Griffith ! 26 

i;Sue McNight | 33 

I I Katie Hartig | 

liBettie Stottlemeyer 

11 Cora Hosken 

1 
1 



16 
45 
48 



23 
25 
23 
30 
17 



108 



M. E. Dougherty 

Rose E. Cheney 

2[ Edward Bonney 

2 1 Lizzie Roberts 

2 Lizzie Diffenbaugh 

2iC. J. Ravenscraft 

2iOrlena Hartley 

2i Alice Middleton 

2 Julia Hartley 

..jMaggie Birmingham... 

3;H. K. Friend 

..lEphraim Lee 

a| Laura Howser 

3 Jennie Smith 

3! Delia D. Young 

..jRuth Mallin 

3; Nellie Morris 

5! 3lS. A. Gleichman 

3i Ida Williams > 20 

3 1 Anna Frost I 22 

3|Etta Crabtree ! 

3;Edith Diffinbaugh ' 27 

3.Sahra E. Dawson ; 16 

22 



14 
15 
15 
14 
17 



2 

a 
O 



13 
25 
31 



22 
45 



26 
35 



23 
135 



3 Laura Hansell 

3 Anna Frost 

3 Emma T. Beall 

3 Sadie M. Blaine 

4 Mollie Bopst 

alBertha Summercamp... 
4! Katie Rodenhauser 23 

5 Alice J. Jukes l 17 

4 A. M. Adams ! 463 

... B. A. Noone 

,.. Lucy E. Taafel 

,.. Lizzie Leonard 

,.. Lizzie C. Lingo 



19 
18 
14 
18 
12 



25 
26 
25 
28 
25 
31 
24 
23 
23 
49 



(a 



15 
14 
15 
15 
15 
16 
17 
14 
15 
35 



Spring ! Summer 
Term j Term. 



2 
a 
O 



47 37 



18 
20 
31 
31 
30 
16 



88 



18 
35 



15 
24 
13 
14 



111 



12 
15 
21 
19 

22! 26 
12, 16 



27 
26 
25 
28 
25 
30 
22 
22 
20 
44 
47 
16 
21 
30 
20 



bp a 

p> TO 



a 
O 



74 



95 



16 

13 
14 
15 
17 
18 
17 
13 
15 
29 
36 
10 
16 
21 
15 
18 
12 



70 



24 18 20 15 

56 45 1 56' 36 20 



27 
33 



22 



18 

28 



16 



70 41 



16 
12 
13 



17 

98 



16 
11 

390 



29 
40 
25 
24 
22 
29 
17 
25 
11 
17 
21 
126 



27 
15 
438 



16 
30 
17 
15 
14 
20 
13 
17 
9 
13 
17 
83 



22 
12 
335 



29 18 

39 25 

24! 15 

24| 18 

331 15 

25: 18 

15, 11 

16 12 

I 



17: 10 

211 16 
1191 80 



271 18 
15; 11 
395 284 



25 



84 



285 



16 



20 



67 



30 
18 
237 494 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 89 
ALLEGANY COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 

EXPENSES FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1891. 



00 



a; 



$10,001 



$10 00 
15 00 
12 00 
12 00 
14 00 



ft 
•i-i 



8 35 
1 00 



16 OOj 
10 20 

10 00 
13 00 
16 50 

9 00 

11 62 
10 00 
16 00 

12 00 
15 43 



7 50 
12 60 

8 50 
1 00 



25 94 
9 54 



X 



c3 

.rl 



0) 

o 



(-1 
c3 
O 

o 

c3 . 

> 

s 

^ CO 

E3 



3 lOj $ 12 75 
6 30 8 60 



15 
40 
25 
10 
46 
55 
40 



15 '2*6 



8 451 
1 05 
20 
80 
50 
00 
65 



1 25 



3 
11 
2 



6 35 
117 41 



CO 

s 

o 

en 



CO 

.2- 

CO 



2 

4) 



Eh 



09 

o 
o 



o 



$238 


55 


11 80 


225 


00 


9 45 


316 


50 


11 15 


219 


54 


35 


211 


36 


9 9o 


143 


20 


S 60 


147 


28 


7 75 


141 


84 




190 


91 




256 


69 


14 40 


332 


60 


30 30 


148 


55 


6 10 


225 


00 




223 


04 


4 90 


222 


97 


20 55 


252 


28 


9 30 


203 


51 


7 20 


303 


84 


32 85 


244 


09 




189 26 


6 15 


286 


90 


4 00 


210 


92 


16 55 


245 


82 


14 90 


220 


92 


3 00 


56 


59 


2 85 


186 


88 


10 85 


222 


28 


2 20 


225 


88 


14 98 


162 


96 


2 70 


95 


45 


1 6 


150 


00 


6 


203 


56 


13 3 


385 


00 


24 3 


277 


10 




218 


19 


7 95 


210 


10 




700 


00 


$182 52 


350 


00 




315 


00 




315 


00 




315 


00 





23 20 



23 47 



5 50 



92 93 



14 33 
18 92 



3 73 
68 47 4 45 



24 07 

12 46 

13 83 
4 26 

11 14 
6 50 
13 80 
13 02 1 
6 50' 
8 OOi 



15 



1 00 



40 
4 15 

2 30 



4 74i 
65 . 
3 20, 
1 30{. 
1 251. 
3 00!. 



12 00 



13 48i 



5 73 



12 58 
11 08 
89 43 



1 00 
16 63 



16 20! 



2 67 
2 30 
30 64 



90 Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 
ALLEGANY COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continned. 



ATl'ENDANCE FOR THE YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1891. 



i 1 Number of School. 


Eleciion district. 


Name of Teacher. 

J 


1 

Fall Winter 
Term. I Term. 

1 


Spring 
Term. 


Summer 
1 Terra. 

i 


a 

d 
£ 


t— < 


8 


•a s 

H 
<^ 






>? . 

i2 ^ 
'd c 


a 

d 



^ a 


d 



>» 
1—1 

••H ^ 

B 

flj c3 
^1 

OP 






















... 


...'Maggie A. Rowe 






















... Clara Butler 






















...iElla Scott 




















2 
1 
2 


."SlMaffffie Thomnson 


19 

30 
86 


17 
17 
71 


22 
31 
91 


13 

. 18 
68 


18 

22 
82 


24 
17 
56 






24 
36 
101 


6 
6 


Clara E. Smith 






Alice McMichael 

Marion C. Spier 


55 


41 


1 
2 
3 
4 
5 
1 


7 
7 
7 
7 


Maud Tansev 

Bertha Stotler 

Alice V. Welton 


68 
44 
35 
31 
23 
344 


45 
24 
24 
18 
11 
249 


73 
42 
37 
29 
16 
326 


47 

28 
24 
16 
13 
230 


57 

35 
37 
2ft 


52 
19 
24 
17 


29 
33 
35 


25 

15 

90 


73 
47 
43 
40 
30 
354 


7 

8 




17i 15 
317 221 






0. H. Bruce 

Carrie Henburn 


237 


160 


...l...ilda V. Kalbaugh 























































j 

'2'* 8 

1 




















Martha Ix)gsdon 


.. 

32 


11 


22 


12 


45 25 






45 


Fred Michael 






ll 9 Lewis J. Ort 


405 


296 


373 


246 


333 


235 


250 


171 


437 






















..-S...lMarv Thomnson 




















T 
...... 










































....... 






















2; 9 
3, 9 
4 9 


B. F. Birmingham 


23 
47 
101 


17 
28 
73 


19 

48 
90 


12 

35 
56 


19 
28 
91 


12 
17 
54 






27 
48 
109 


Rolla Barnard 






Lillie Hotchkiss 


76 


49 


HO G. W. Perden 

...'..'Fannie F. Skillinsr 


624 


512 


564 


398 


526 


416 


462 


360 


635 


1 

...j... 

1 









































































































1 


































































1 






















210 


John Walsh 


109 


84 


k 9^ 


66 


91 


68 


79 


62 


121 



Amiual Report of the State Board of Education. 91 
ALLEGANY COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 

EXPENSES FOR YEAR J^JiTDING JULY 31, 1891. 



1 Number of school. 


1 Election district. 


Rent. 


FueL 


Repairs. 


Other incidental ex- 
penses. 


Furniture, bliickboards, 

stoves, 


Cost of books. 


































































2 
1 
2 


5 
6 
6 




$11 83 
4 56 
20 18 


$ 2 50 
3 85 
132 27 


$ 1 70 














50 71 


$ 36 69 








1 
2 
3 
4 
5 
1 


7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
8 




9 25 
8 00 
8 00 

KJ \J\J 

15 00 

\J\J 

8 00 
45 70 


24 08 
5 69 


O DO 

o ou 

^ OO 

ou 10 


































$35 00 




2 10 






































































2 
1 


8 




8 00 


8 62 


5 60 












9 




36 75 


45 00 


98 81 


279 93 
























































































2 
3 
4 


9 
9 




11 50 
9 00 
6 00 




2 75 
5 39 
8 10 









1 50 
79 01 






9 




296 45 








1 


10 




86 75 


46 75 


200 14 


182 93 
























































































































































2 


10 




13 50 


54 87 


37 59 







f-l 
,o 



GO 



!/3 



$280 
258 
262 
225 
174 
199 
385 
254 
294 
235 
294 
214 
184 
770 
280 
311 
262 
252 
227 
220 



00 
50 
50 
00 
06 
07 
00 
55 
54! 
23 
lOi 

37: 

04! 
OOl 

ool 

73 
501 
96 
73 i 
91 



CO 

o 
c 

a 

o 

ft 

8 



$ 4 50 
11 17 
46 06 



29 00 
20 50 
13 30 
10 20 
8 55 
223 90 



6 90 



678 95' 

382 oo;, 

262 50 , 
259 80 1, 
262 50'. 
262 50 . 
214 971. 
222 40' 
225 00 ! 



00 

38 i 



371 
241 

822 50! 
385 OOl, 
280 00 
262 50,. 
222 30^ 
262 50 . 
262 50 , 
262 50 . 
262 50 . 
280 00 , 
265 45 , 
350 00 i 



255 30 



3 80 
6 40 
45 65 

314 74 



46 55 



92 An7iual Report of the State Board of Education. 
ALLEGANY COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 

EXPENSES FOR YKAR ENDING JULY 31, 1891. 



Number of school. | 


1 Election district. 


Name of Teacher. 


Fall 
Term. 


Winter 
Term. 


Spring 
Term. 


Summer 
Term. 


Different pupils. 


On roll. 


Average daily 
attendance. 


On roll. 


Average daily 
attendance. 


On roll. 


Average daily 
attendance. 


On roll. 


Average daily 
attendance. 


























3 


10 


John E. Walsh 


136 


102 


135 


74 


119 


81 


100 


75 


136 






Katie J. Caran 






















... 






















• • • 

1 


11 


Albert A Doub 


543 


433 


505 


363 


490 


359 


399 


284 


579 




... 


Clayton Purnell 




















• • • 
























... 


Kate A. Porter 
















1 


• • • 


















• • • • • • 










Aggie T. Davis 














































... 






















• • • 




Birdie Shearer 












































2 


ii 




45 


28 


39 


23 


39 


25 


30 


25 


48 


3 


11 




91 


70 


79 


51 


74 


54 


34 


20 


109 






Lillie Wasniuth 




















4 


11 


Rose Haberlein 


58 


44 


59 


38 


54 


37 


27 


24 


69 


5 


11 


Sarah Scott 


111 


891 107 


90 


100 


80 


94 


63 


111 


























1 


12 


A. W, Dewit 


120 


106 


116 


90 


115 


85 


93 


70 


136 


























2 


12 




142 


111 


138 


99 


122 


92 


88 


64 


153 


















































1 


13 




237 


185 


225 


161 


222 


156 


175 


129 


285 






On-n^V. T .^-^ „1 1 

























Lizzie .T Brown 
























C T Pendleton 




















2 


13 




27 15 


24 


18 


27 


18 


26 


22 


33 


3 


13 




50 


40 


54 


42 


51 


37 


34 


28 


58 


4 


13 




28 


19 


28 


18 


25 


17 


52 


12 


32 


1 


14 


Florence E. Crabtree 


41 


27 


44 


33 


39 


23 






45 


1 


15 




232 


182 


214 


144 


209 


140 


174 


134 


235 







































































2 


15 




102 


85 


94 


70 


92 


70 


84 


75 


104 


























3 


15 




20 


12 


i 18 


10 










23 


4 


15 




35 


25 


I 32 


18 


32 


18 


28 


22 


40 


1 


16 


iMollie McMichael 


31 


19 


38 


1 28 


37 


27 


25 


22 


1 40 


2 


16 




48 


28: 60 


32 


52 


27 


33 


29 


65 


1 


17 




97 


77' 96 


70 


92 


68 


j 80 


1 62 


1 104 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education, 
ALLEGANY COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 

EXPENSES FOK YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1891. 



93 



i j Number of school. 


1 Election district. 


Rent. 


Fuel. 


Repairs. 


Other incidental ex- 
penses. 


Furniture, blackboards, 
stoves. 


Cost of books. 


Teachers' salaries for the| 
year. 


Receipt from books. 














$262 50 
453 88 

257 10 
223 65 
803 26 
293 23 
315 00 
315 00 
262 50 
262 50 
262 50 
262 50 
262 50 

81 47 
259 78 
350 00 
225 00 
280 00 
344 55 

258 40 
417 82 
262 50 
385 00 
262 50 
150 00 
520 92 
262 50 
262 50 
262 50 
247 50 
278 55 
242 36 
240 54 
576 00 
261 83 
261 83 

261 83 
350 00 

262 50 
216 11 
262 50 
278 55 
262 50 
350 00 




3 


10 




$27 00 


$ 97 00 


$13 15 






$ 70 00 


























1 


11 


$20 00 


65 89 


565 94 


92 37 


$182 20 




229 60 




















































































































































2 
3 


11 
11 




4 15 
8 80 


15 35 
1 00 


55 
7 39 


1 80 

2 00 




5 50 
2 25 










4 

5 


11 
11 




5 00 
7 50 


1 90 
75 


3 30 
o 85 






7 25 
23 10 














1 


12 


14 00 


10 40 


145 83 


1 60 






13 15 






2 


12 




9 50 


3 19 


7 54 


1 20 




24 85 
























1 


12 




26 03 


76 98 


22 30 


60 




50 92 










































2 
3 
4 
1 
1 


13 
13 
13 
14 
15 




3 00 
7 25 
9 15 
10 30 
26 50 




4 85 
7 55 
4 24 
4 50 
38 66 






6 20 
22 54 

9 75 
20 75 
119 95 






30 






9 90 
1 50 
20 45 






2 05 


















































2 


15 




12 50 


12 30 


11 55 






81 90 








3 
4 
1 
2 
1 


15 
15 
16 
16 
17 




7 50 












15 00 


6 80 


1 00 


1 03 
7 85 
40 
10 38 








6 75j 19 40 
8 48 10 38 

7 501 1 00 






18 50 
27 95 
51 25 










5 00 





94 A^imial Report of the State Board of Education, 
ALLEGANY COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continmetl. 

EXPENSES FOR THE YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1891. 



8 

GO 



o 



o 

I « 



Name of Teacher. 



222 



Fall 
Term. 



5 



^ a 

< 



23, 
47 



198 



46 
86 
81 
79 



...jAuiiie Kohl 

17jAgnes Kirby 

17 Agnes Cornier 

Nellie Higgius 

18' J. K. Deffinbaugh 

...ijeunie ISIioklethwait... 

... Ray Anthony 

18;Maggie J. Walsh 

...I Mary Donahey 

18 Haltie F. Shockey 

19 B. E. Carney 

19 Cora Anthony 

2o!B. B. Savage 

...iBeckie Taylor 

20 Andrew J. Boor 

20 Winnie C. Frost 

21 Amelia Schramm 

21 J. P. Neff 

21jMollie Hudson 

21 1 J. Aug. Hendrickson... 

22|John E. mite 

...'Constance Salmon 

...jMaud Spencer 

Hattie Yancey 

Laura Young 

E. M. Clark 

Estella Macbeth 

M. Estelle Weiner 

R. R. Sipas 

Jessie F. White 

Mary M. Hilleary 

J. S. J. Buckey ; 154 

Carrie W. Kephart j 

M. G. McSherry | 

Emma Everstiue ! 

24 j Dennis Boyle 171 

... Emma McGettigan 

Emma Everstine 

Annie C. Maurey ! 

Jefterson Warnick ' 126 

Katie McCaughan ! 



13 
36 



131 



100 84 



Winter 
Term. 



Spring 
Term. 



Summer 
Term. 



2 
o 



21 
43 



152 



93 



30 
60 
52 
57 



61' 
35 
25, 
38' 
30, 
23 

576; 



46 
21 
20 
28 
19 
17 
490 



39 
77 

83 
87 



c3 ¥t 



o 
hi 

C 

O 



14' 
30 



18 
39 



94 150 



ft 



2 
o 



4> 

> 



8i 
-2 

c3 



10 

29 1 



31 18 



65 82 



25 
55; 
501 
50 



30 
68 
81 
91 



112 



153 



24 



7485 



92 



5660 



69 
30 
27 
44 
32 
23 
559 



147 



48 
18 
20 
35 
22 
16 
450 



95 



57 
33 
23 
44 
•27 
21 
536 



23i 
501 
51 i 
69! 



55i 46 
61i 49 
52, 41: 



142 



153 110 149 



112 75 



730715106 



97 



6840 



40 

25 
181 
28!, 
20l, 
13|. 
400 



32 25 
26, 20 
14i 12 



420 361 



92 



85 



70 



120 126 



94 



s 

t-i 



70 



35 



4878 



4500 



28 



50 



981 121 i 801 208 



69; 71 52' 110 



50 
98 
83 
91 



70 
40 
30 
50 
38 
22 
620 



193 



180 



126 



3404 8339 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education, 95 
ALLEGANY COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 

EXPENSES FOK YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1891. 



No. of school. 


Election district. 


Rent. 


Fuel. 


Repairs. 


Other incidental ex- 
penses. 


Furniture, blackboards, 
Stoves. 


Cost of books. 


Teachers' salaries. 


Receipts from books. 


















$ 262 50 
200 07 
250 95 




217 
317 




$ 6 00 
2 60 


i i 00 


$ 25 
8 65 






$ 3 60 
15 15 
















1 


,18 




14 50 


7 50 


21 90 


$ 17 84 




418 91 

256 38 

257 07 
348 19 
261 15 
223 65 
288 24 
278 55 


60 70 

























218 




11 10 


19 79 


9 20 


30 






18 70 






318 
11 19 
219 

120 

1 




7 56 
3 50 
2 00 
12 40 




70 
7 10 
9 95 






12 35 
49 90 
24 40 
49 95 



20 95 
10 75 
5 45 
1ft 00 

13 50 
10 70 

542 37 




77 65 
48 50 
41 50 












$ 25 00 


3 80 


38 66 




323 90 
129 09 
280 40 
252 97 
228 48 
285 00 
195 96 


2 

3 
1 
2 
3 
4 
1 


20 
20 
21 
21 
21 
21 
22 




10 00 
4 25 

15 43 
9 33 
9 96 
8 46 

81 00 


10 00 
7 99 
41 32 
14 25 
3 43 


6 75 
3 50 
8 75 
1 70 
12 75 


















20 00 

















2 65 
142 88 






223 64 
861 36 
545 61 
547 03 
542 88 
315 00 
315 00 
311 00 
315 00 

274 08 
276 50 
315 00 
612 50 
262 50 
162 18 

75 00 
488 72 
262 50 
148 63 
102 96 
328 00 

275 00 




532 13 
























































1 





















































































































2 


22 




33 13! 9 85 
1 


64 95 


5 95 




31 70 


































1 


24 




14 98 


138 69 


12 45 


• • • 


67 45 


































i 




2 


24 




14 57 




17 75 





42 15 





























119 00 


1331 63 


2569 95 1223 60 


1342 59 





48052 81 


3332 30 



96 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 
ALLEGANY COUNTY— COLORED SCHOOL STATISTICS. 



1 

cc 



a 

d 



Name of Teacher. 



J. C. Johnson , 

Alice V. Peyton. . . 
Cora S. McBrown. 
Eva S. Murphy.... 
Mary Sims 



FaU 
Term. 



2 
a 
o 



•2 <D 



115 
46 

58 
22 



241 



70 
34 
40 
15 



159 



Winter 
Term. 



2 
a 
O 



108 
46 
60 
23 



237 



is 



75 
31 
44 
17 



167 



Spring 
Term. 



2 
o 



104 
39 
40 
22 



205 



72 
26 
29 
16 



143 



Summer 
Term. 



2 

8 



•2 a> 



73 57 

30 23 



40 



27 



143 



107 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 97 
ALLEGANY COUNTY— COLORED SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

ATTENDANCE FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1891. 



• l-H 

03 

.f.H 

fl 
O 
•43 

o 
<a 
I— I 

H 



4^ 



$10 00 
50 00 



20 00 



$80 00 



10 57 
10 00 
12 71 



$48 22 



5-1 

O 



!» 

CO 



c 

CD 

o 



u 

O 

c5 



35 



02 

8 



© 



a 



05 



CO 

0) 



0) 
H 



OS 

8 

a 



09 



$14 941 $43 90 $17 10- ! ! $350 00j$20 00 



7 65 



$51 55 



12 95- $58 OOj I 245 45 

25' 95 1 221 12 

3 65| I 216 53 

I I 262 50 



10 10 



$33 95i $58 95; $1295 60 $30 10 



98 Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 



ALLEGANY QOU'STX—StctUment of Rece'q^is and Exj^enditures for 
Public School Jhrrjjose.s, for the Year ending July 31,189L 

HECEIPT.s. • 

Jialame on hand July 31, 1890 $139 56 

State .school tax *. 20,635 21 

State free school fund 1,986 74 

State donations (a<;ademic fund) 400 00 

County school tax 39,000 00 

Amount of levy, $39,(K)0 

Sales of l)<H>ks 3,362 40 

State appropriation to colored schools 843 27 

Sale of sc1kh)1 l)uildinujs 134 00 

Sale of old furniwte 5 00 

Loan Fii-st National Bank 1,000 00 

Insurane 44 00 



$67,550 18 

DISKUKSmENTS. 

Teachers' salaries (white schools) $48,052 81 

Fuel 

lucidentiil expenses of schools , 

Kent 



Repairing school houses 2,569 95 

Furniture, blackboards and stoves 1.342 

Interest 



Per diem of School Comnissionere. 
Office expenses and account books. 



l*riuting and advertising. 

Paid to colored schools 1.568 27 

Janitor fees.... 

Insurance 

Attorney fees, 

Maps and charts 1,460 31 

Surveys and recording deeds. 

School libraries 

State Teachers' A.s.sociation.. 

]x)an paid First National P»ank (iOO 00 

Balance cash on hand. 



$48,052 


81 


1,331 


63 


1.223 


60 


119 


00 


2,893 


20 


2.r>48 


13 


2,569 


95 


1.342 


59 


289 


08 


1.500 


00 


300 


00 


470 


59 


255 


^ — 


1,568 


27 


348 


45 


.325 


80 


100 


00 


1,460 31 


33 


50 


20 00 


10 


00 


()00 


00 


187 


52 



$67,550 18 



ALLEG.\NY COUNTY.— COLORED SCHOOLS.— /2ece/)U>^.S' and Dis- 
bumements for (he Year cvdinrj July 31, 1891. 

KECKIPTS. 

Amount received from State Treasurer 843 27 

Amount received from County School Board 725 00 

$ 1,568 27 

DISBURSEMENTS. 

Paid for teachei-s' salaries $ 1,295 60 

Incidental expenses 33 95 

Kent 80 00 

Fuel 48 22 

Other purposes 110 50 

1,568 27 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 99 



ANNE ARUNDEL COUNTY. 



SUMMARY OF SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

FOR SCHOOL YKAE ENDING JULY 31* 1891. 

1890. 1891. 

Number of school-houses OAvned by the county 94 

Number of male teachers — Avhite, 19; colored, 11; total, 30 30 

Number of female teachers — white, 68; colored, 25; total, 93 93 

Total, white, 87; colored, 36 '. 123 

Number of terms schools were open — white, 4; "'^colored, 4 

Number of pupils over 16 years of age — males, white, 35; colored, 

43; total, 78; females, white, 27; colored, 19; total 46 124 

Official school visits paid by Examiner 42 

Number of Pupils. 

Fall term. Winter terni. Spring term. Summer term. 

^ T> 11 f white, 2,253 „ 2,448 . o/?o 2,443 , oon 2,123 

OnKoll...|^^^,^^ ' j'3jj^ 3,6o0 I'goo 4,368 jlgg^ 4,280 1^302 ^,425 

Average f 1,418 1,567 ^ 1,562 1,210 ^ 

attend'ce (. 757 ' 1,096 j,106 ' 7o6 

1891. 
White, Col'd. 

Number of pupils in l.st Grade Januarv 1st 506 704 

" " 2d " " " 387 479 

" " " 3d " 503 401 

" " " " 4th " " 392 225 

" " " " 5th " " " 336 74 

" " " 6th " " 184 5 

" " " above 6th " " 38 

Number of pupils in l)Ook-keeping — white, 44; algebra — white, 117, colored, 
I 6; physiology — white, 287; colored, 78; Geometry — white. 32; philosophy 
— white, 72; drawing — white, 222; colored, 193; latin — white. 28. 

ScHooi. Houses built or enlarged during the year — No. 65, white; 
No. 31. colored. 



♦colored school No. o, district 2, closed fall term. 
(( (( "7 " 3 " " " 



100 



Annual Report of the State Board of Educaiion. 
ANNE ARUNDEL COUNTY— SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

ATTENDENCE FOR THE YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1891. 



1 
•S 

02 

o 
u 

I 

p 



05 
• 1-1 

Q 

a 
o 
•1-1 



Name of Teacher. 



Fall , Winter Spring i Summer 



Term. 



1 
2 
3 
4 
5 
5 
6 
7 
7 
8 
9 

10 
11 
12 
13 
1 
2 
3 
4 
5 
6 
7 
8 
9 
9 
9 
10 
1 
2 
3 
4 
4 
5 
6 
7 
8 
9 
10 
11 
12 
13 
1 
2 



1 Carrie R. Sauks. 
1 
1 



O 



Term. 



Mary P. Chew 

Lilla A^ Wayson 

I jLucy M. Sellman 

l! Julia Watkins 

IjBeal Worthiugton (sub^) 

IjLucy S^ Duckett 

I'J. Colliuson Barber 

1[R. Bradley Jones 

liLucy OAvens 

llMattie Cbilds 

1,C. M. Lerviel 

1 Almira R^ Welch 

1 Annie Chunn 

1 Horace Tell 

2 George W. Duvall 

2 Richard D. Sellman 

2 William H^ Perviel 

2 Emily C. Ditty 

2 Carrie Williams 

2 Ellen N^ Whittington 

2 Robt. F. Todsou 

2 Rebecca A. Clarke 

2 Nellie S. Wood 

oS^T'^iT^-^'ll'-^ss'ts) 
2 M. C. Baldwin J ^ 

2 W. S. Phillips 

3 'Lottie R. Jacobs 

3 Ella Glasscock 

3 Jenne Pumphrey 

3, Clara V. Stein 

3|Viletta M. Phelps 

3 Carrie C. Dunlap 

3 Kate M. Lehr 

3 Bettie Revell 

3, Blanche Arnold 

3 Annie W. Pettebone 

3 
3 
3 



45 
37 
14 
23 
18 



g 

a 
o 



14 

34 



35 49 
27 36 



Term. 



O 



^ a 



Term. 



I. 



10 
13 
11 



12 
24 



29 
18! 
26 
35 
21 
16 
37 
25 
23 
16 
20 
9 
17 
28 
82 



18 
21 
17 



17 



19 
12 
11 
17 
13 
9 
12 
9 
9 
10 
12 
5 
8 

18 
51 



Agnes Tate 

Wm. B^ Bourke.... 
Annie S. Dodson^.. 

3jMollie Moss 

4 [Francis I. Baunon. 
4 Bessie Higgins 



47 25 

34 15 

26 15 

51 29 



19 
27 
25 
16 
19 
25 
16 
24 



26 
35 



11 
14 
10 
7 
7 
14 
9 
11 



14 

20 



70 
35 
18 
27 
34 
19 
18 
34 
21 
26 
20 
16 

6 
16 

24 
84 



37 
30 
11 
14 
11 



12 



2 
o 



c3 
fcC 

2 



49; 37 

381 26 

18 13 
26 14 

19 14 



17 



14 



48: 3'^ 
34 27 



18 
26 
17 



13 
10 
12 



13 

a 

I 



16; 9 



6 
44 
39 
27 
51 



18 
28 
23 
14 
26 
20 
13 
25 
12 
47 
37 



42 
20 
12 
13 
15 
13 
10 
18 
11 
14 
16 
10 
6 
9 
19 
49 



5 
28 
22 
17 

35 



65 
35 
17 1 
27 
33 
21 : 
16 
34 
19 
31 
20 
20 
9 
15 
29 
85 



53i 60, 

20' 26| 

12i 19 

13! 251 

15; 28 

13; 20 

121 13! 

161 36 



. 7 
43 



10 
17 
17 
13 
6 
5 



19 
28 
19 
21 
8 
11 



20 24 
54 87 



51 
28! 



39l 19 



11 
16 
9 
9 
11 
14 
9 
15 
10 
25 
23 



26 
45 



18 
28 
28 
16 
26 
21 
14 
25 
12 
44 
35 



16 

28 



4 
37 
25 
27 



12 
14 

12 

8 

12 

14 

10 

13 

8 

22 

18 



38 
13 
10 
13 
11 
13 

11 
10 
14 
16 
12 
4 
4 



15 



31 
18 
18! 
28 
17 
19 
21 

191 
101 



10 
5 
7 

11 
5 
8 

13 

11 
4 
7 



34! 16 
3li 15 



51 
39 
24 
31 
20 



17 



70 

35 
20 
30 
45 
24 
21 
45 
28 
32 
21 
20 
9 
32 
20 29 
51 89 



4 7 

18! 51 
lOi 41 



33 
54 

21 
32 
28 
25 
28 
25 
21 
26 
13 
26 
38 



\ 



Annual Report j)f the State Board of Education. 
ANNE ARUNDEL— COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS. 



101 



EXPENSES FOE THE FISCAL YEAE ENDING JULY 31, 1891. 



1 




•s 

n 


•1 


o 


'd 


Number 


1 Election 


1 

J. 


1 


2 


1 


3 


1 


4 


1 


KJ 


1 




1 


a 


1 


7 


1 


7 


1 


fi 


1 


Q 

KJ 


1 


10 


1 


11 

J. J. 


1 


12 


1 




1 


1 

± 


2 


9 


2 


3 


2 


4 


2 


5 


2 


6 


2 


7 


2 


8 


2 


9 


2 


9 


2 


9 


2 


10 


2 


1 


3 


2 


3 


3 


3 


4 


3 


4 


3 


5 


3 


6 


3 


7 


3 


8 


3 


9 


3 


10 


3 


11 


3 


12 


3 


13 


3 


1 


4 


2 


4 



2 

•l-H 

P. 



p23 40 $ 5 00 

23 55; 



21 20! 
17 OOi 
15 50^ 



67 47 
2 75 
33 54 



c8 

3l 



o 



44 
40 
60 
70 



© 



CO 
O 

o 
© 

CO 



1 71 
7 01 



a; 



c3 s 



03 

o 
© 



© 



$350 00 
503 00 
350 00 
347 35 
350 00 



25 00 



25 00 



18 50 
21 12 



1 25 



1 30 
3 64 



2 501. 
14 00! 

14 25! 
18 00' 
34 38: , 
16 00 . 

15 00 
13 50' 

15 00 

21 75 i 
8 75!. 

22 00'. 

16 50', 
26 50! 
25 38! 



29 17 
5 00 
3 95 



65 
75 
2 02 
1 55 
40 



$ 3 95' 

1 00; 2 04 
3 60 



24 00 
29 75 
3 50 



5 00 
10 50 



2 10 

25 

3 45 
50 

4 64 
1 50 
9 00 

5 80 
10 40 



10 60 

i 

I 

9 60i 



10 90! 10 19 

14 isl!!!!!!!!! 



391 82 
350 00 
350 25 
350 00 
350 00 
350 00 
350 00 
400 00 
366 00 
350 00 
390 00 
350 00 
350 00 
350 00 
350 00 
350 00 
348 81 
752 00 



3 75; 

15 00= 
17 50 
39 00 

16 60 



18 96 



4 00 



1 70 
3 35 
1 50 
11 85 
3 96 



208 25 
350 00 
350 00 
350 00 
350 00 



17 55 

12 00 
20 00 

18 00 

13 65 
18 32 

10 16 
8 00 

17 50 
12 00 

11 37; 



2 00 



1 15 
7 50 
13 72 



1 24 
3 00 



70 
75 
05 
68 
25 
95 
25 
55 
45 
14 



1 50 



3 99 



1 75 



8 50 



6 75 
3 77 
1 30 



12 70 



350 00 
350 00 
350 20 
380 00 
350 001 
350 OOj 
350 00! 
350 00 
257 00 
350 00 
345 55 



102 Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 

ANNE ARUNDEL COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 



ATTENDANCE FOE YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1891. 



Number of schooL 1 


Election district. i 


Name of Teachers 


Fall : 
Term. 

1 


Winter 
Term. 


Spring 
Term. 


Summer 
Term. 


Different pupils. 


On roll. 


Average daily 
attendibce. 


On roll. 


Average daily 
attendance. 


On roll. 


Average daily 
attendance. 


On roll. 


Average daily 
attendance. 


Q 


A 


M. .T. Dnvall I 


23 


13 


26 


15 


20 


11 






26 


O 
o 




15 


7 


O 
A 

4 


4 


C. W. Clagett 




28 


12 

A. fid 


43 


20 


45 


26 


30 


11 


=»7 
1 


5 


4!Rignald W. Beall 




1 4 


"^4 


18 


00 


21 


00 


11 

X X 


00 


a 


/ilSnsift M. Smith 




26 


15 


27 


15 


27 


16 






13 


D 

7 


4 




/WW 

22 




25 


20 


25 


19 


20 


9 


-I 

2ft 

Ad<D 


Q 


4 


Snsie, M. Anderson 


32 


22 


37 


29 










41 

Tlx 




4 


Mattie Mnllikin 




38 


29 


35 


18 


Q 

a 


4 


ThaU's Dismey. . 





61 


35 


58 


41 


46 


30 


31 


15 


62 

\JAd 


1 
1 


5 


Leona Hartke. . , 




Ifi 


1 1 

X X 


16 

xu 


13 


16 

Xvl 


11 

X 


12 

X <w 


Q 

t7 


1 Q 


2 


5 


Hannah Scott. .. 




00 


on 


00 


on 


9Q 


1Q 

X£7 


9Q 


10 

XV 








5 




^6 




35 


14 


3ft 


16 


39 


Q 

<o 


4^ 

to 


4 


5 


Constance May. . 




1 Q 


xu 


17 

X i 


q 


1ft 

xo 


7 


1 '\ 
xo 


7 
• 


99 





5 


Robt. M. Earring, prin.... 






165 


114 

J x*± 


167 


107 


140 

X"»V/ 


76 


Iftft 
xoo 


5 


5 


M. C. Baldwin 






















5 


5 


Annie S. CoUein 


>■ ass'ts.. 




















5 


5 


Naomi Hawkins J 




















6 


5 


Farm IP Sfp/'kpls 




1 'X 


Q 


1^ 

xo 


7 










1 J 
x^ 




5 






12 

X ^ 


7 


14 

XTZ 


5 


D 

7 


5 






on 




99 


^1 
ox 


2.5 


^1 
ox 


1ft 

X c 




8 


5 






70 


36 


76 


46 


78 


48 


20 


36 


95 


1 


elJ. G. Gray, prin. (male).. 


177 


140 


172 


129 


172 


140 


158 


111 


188 


1 


6 


J. B. League 






















1 


6 


Nick H. Green 






















1 


6 


C. A. Medley 


> ass'ts. 




















1 


6 


E. M. Carter 






















1 


6 


A. E. Tate 






















1 


6 


D. Richardson 






















1 


6|E. Dorsev, prin. (female) 


212 


200 


214 


165 


200 


162 


197 


151 


214 


1 


6;R. G. Camden ' 






















1 


6 J. Riordon 






















1 


61E. W. Pindell 


ass'ts. 




















1 


61 A. S. Brady 






















1 


6 M. Redmond , 






















1 


R A. Chase Allen. 




41 


26 


45 


30 


46 


30 


46 


23 


49 


2 


8 






1 27 


15 


32 


15 


32 


16 


27 


19 


42 


3 


8 




i 23 


12 


21 


13 


23 


11 


20 


11 


23 


4 


8 


Virginia E. Starlings 


1 26 


13 


29 


17 


26 


13 


27 


16 


31 


5 


8 


S. A. Griffeth. .. 




60 


41 


64 


45 


66 


39 


59 


41 


71 


6 


8 


Kate E. Owens. 




37 


11 


44 


11 


38 


10 


37 


17 


48 


7 


8 




1 25 


14 


29 


16 


26 


18 


21 


11 


4e 


8 


8 


Chaille Waler.. 




; 20 


14 


22 


15 


24 


20 


22 


14 


24 


9 


8 


Louise A. Ray. 




28 


20 


1 32 


24 


34 


24 


32 


24 


36 


10 


8 


Mollie J. Webb 




14 


6 


' 18 


8 


17 


10 


18 


7 


21 


11 


8 










1 3^ 


25 


34 




35 


8 


31 




























i2532 1418 2448 1567 2433 


1562 


2123 


1210 


2785 



Annual Report of the State Board of Editcation. 103 
ANNE ARUNDEL COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continned. 

EXPENSES FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1891 



•fH 

.2 
'3 

a 
o 



a 



} 



} 



4 145 00 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
6 
6 
6 
6 
6 
6 
6 
6 
6 
6 
6 
6 
6 
8 
8 
8 
8 
8 
8 
8 
8 
8 

8i 
8 



$ 13 25 

30 00 
16 25 

24 12 

20 98 

21 50 

26 36 
26 00 
12 00 
20 75 

25 00 



40 00 



11 50 

20 25 

21 25 



343 12 



21 88 
18 25 
37 75 
20 00 
25 75 
3 25 
7 00 
23 75 
25 25 
23 50 
14 50 



2 

•l-H 



a 

(S 

a 
"S 

I 2 



$ 4 lOi 



9 33 



$ 95 
50 
1 60 

1 95 



15 00 

i 45 

8 25l 2 96 

I 4 33 

3 24 2 78 



50 53 65 



7 00 



3 65 
6 69 



$ 16 80j 



358 40 233 38 



29 77 



2 25 
7 14 



7 50 



20 00 



8 85 



1 60 . 

11 71|. 

1 48!. 

2 491 . 

3 31! 
3 25|. 

10 00 . 

10 80 . 

9 19i 



3 25 



15 00 



12 50' 16 08 15 45 



95 00 1,557 39' 758 78 507 28 109 55 





1 






















.o 














to 
M 


K» 








boo 






yea 


from 


^ CO 


8 




itui 


o 


"to 

0) 




-♦a 


a 




13 






I 


o 


a 

<o 








O 


H 







$7 19: 

I 

10 '27 



$ 332 50! 

350 00 i 
350 00] 
350 OOj 
387 50! 

350 00 

345 48 
350 00 
350 00 
350 00| 
350 00! 



1,137 50j 



350 00| 

350 00: 
350 OOj 



5.693 50 



350 00 
350 00 
350 00 
350 00 
350 00 
350 00 
350 00 
350 00 
350 00 
350 00 
262 50 



70 52i 29,140 09! 



104 Annual Report of the State Board of Education.. 
ANNE ARUNDEL COUNTY— COLORED SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

ATTENDANCE FOR THE YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1891. 



5 

w 



Name oe Teacher. 



Coruelia J. Augustus. 

Albert Henson 

Mary E. Caville 

M. S. Adams 

Wm. C. Parron 

Adella Dennis 

T. A. Thompson 

Amelia Palmer 

Sarah D. Hebb 

James W. Robinson.. . 

Mary E. Contee 

Eliza A. B. Dennis.... 

Sophia Sorrell 

Ida E. Wheatley 

Wm. H. Rusk 



Fall 
Term. 



Winter 
Term. 



o 



^ ^ ■ 

< I 



O 



37 

23 
17 
45 
44 
39 
40 
23 



27 48 



17 
16 
26 
28 
25 
25 
15 



29 
21 1 
44 
40 
57 
19 

3 Estelle Wheatley ; 41 

3 Abel Cromwell 47 

3 Cora E. Butler 45 

3 Ida E. Smothers 

4 Alice E. Hall 36 

4AmiieP. Reid i 29 

4 M.B. Palmer 1 39 

5 Malachi Adams ! 42 

5 Jennie V. Adams 

5 Sadie E. Read 73 

6 Richard A. Neal (prin) ... 347 
6 M. E. Watkins 
6 L. Y, Holliday 
6 Zella Ridgeley 
6 Sarah Butler 
6 
6 
8 
8 
8 
8 
8 



10 
10 
24 
11 
21 
3 
21 
21 
15 



ass'ts. 



Discontinued 

Hattie. V. Holliday. 

Carrie Murdock 

Mary L. Edelin 

Jeremiah M. Jessop. 

John D. Butler 

James O. Carter 



36 
45 
38 
34 
18 
49 



1397 



10 
15 
17 
15 



b£ 



Spring 
Term. 



26 
33 
70 
61 
59 
59 
32 
37 
41 
32 
72 
64 
78 
19 
54 
57 
48 
60 
49 
37 
64 
83 



29| 96 
236 335 



22 
26 
18 
13 
11 
30 



757 



32 
63 
44 
55 
50 
64 



1920 



26 
13 
23 
24 
31 
27 
36 



25 
21 
34 
51 



58 



Summer 
Term. 



2 

O 



48 28 
241 16 
38: 29 
741 38 
60 1 41 
591 33 
581 38 
20! 23, 18 
26 411 24 
40 
35 
70 
60 
69 
18 
58 



17 
21 
45 

27! 
37i 
7' 
37 
29 
23 

451 54 



2 

d 
O 



si « 
a? c3 



37| 31 
241 16 
34 26 



23 
8 
52 
30 
29 
14 
42 



55 j 30 
57! 34 
33 
28 
24 
35 



45 
38 
56 



73 



53 
27 
32 
22 

32i 231 

29| 17 

36 6 

53' 36 

40 30 

44 i 22 

17i 4 

47 21 

40, 24 

42| 21 

42 22 

32| 20 

32 17 

491 25 



39 



791 48 



233 3061 222| 



29 12 

56' 28 
242, 162 



251 29 

40 i 68 

20i 48 

16 48 

24 1 46 

351 60 



24 
37 
25 
16 
10 
38 



30 
68 
31 
31 



51 



1096 1837 IIO61 1302 756'2165 



22 
34 
17 
12 



31 



97 
348 



41 
68 
60 
63 
50 
70 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 105 
ANNE ARUNDEL COUNTY— COLORED, SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

EXPENSES FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1891. 



4^3 
•l-H 



PI 

o 

OP 
I— ( 



-4J 

G 
4) 



1 $22 50 
1 



10 00 



50 00 
36 00 
15 00 
5 20 



22 50 



22 50 
5 00 

13 50 




145 



$16 00 
10 25 
16 90 
18 00 

18 30 
27 25 
25 25 

16 38 
27 00 

17 50 
7 50 

10 57 
5 25 

15 00 

15 85 
23 63 

16 25 
27 12 
23 38 

17 50 

19 50 
18-50 

11 00 

22 88 



2 



$49 74 



m 

<o 
ft 
X 

<o 

I— I 

p 

• rH 

a 

a 

• 1-1 

S-i 

O 



29 26 
42 83 



3 25 



$ 15 



3 88 
1 43 



4 00 



10 40 



3 50 



1 20 

2 25 



60 
6 90 
1 27 

30 
1 00 
3 00 
1 20 



40 
2 91 



3 50 

2 58 



30 
1 22 
3 67 

1 48 

1 00 



r-l 

o 



M EC 



$17 00 



«3 

o 
o 

o 

CO 

o 



17 40, 



2 00 



17 00 



6 45 



4) 



$216 


00 


216 


00 


216 


00 


210 


00 


251 


00 


216 


00 


204 


89 


216 


00 


216 


00 


216 


00 


188 


00 


216 


00 


216 


00 


216 


00 


216 


00 


266 


00 


216 


00 


216 


00 


216 


00 


216 


00 


193 


00 


210 


00 


180 


00 


192 


00 



79 75 115 50 67 83; 1,250 00 



80 00 



357 20 



13 00 
26 50^ 
15 75: 
29 50 
11 75 

14 oo! 



5 20 

2 33 
31 

3 50 



13 00 



95 
60 
15 



4 08 



617 01 279 35 



126 32 



13 00 

12 50; 



85 35 



350 00 
216 00 
216 00 
216 00 
120 00 
212 00 



7,720 89 



106 Anmial Report of the State Board of Edmation, 

ANNE ARUNDEL QOU'^iTY— Statement of Receipts and Dis 
bu7'sement'i for Public School Purposes for the Year ending 
July^\,\m\. 

Receipts. 



Balance on hand July 31, 1890 $ 867 31 

State school tax 15,112 85 

State free school fund 1.984 27 

State donations 1.200 00 

County school tax— 20 cents on the $100 * 21^951 90 

Sales of books 7 85 

State appropriation to colored schools 8,560 31 

From the Clerk of the Circut court for Anne Arundel County for 

Tong licenses 1,976 00 



$51,660 49 

DiSBUSREMEXTS. 

Teachers' salaries — white schools $29,140 09 

Fuel 1,557 39 

Incidental expenses of schools 507 28 

Rent 95 00 

Books and stationery 1,480 52 

Building school houses 1,498 11 

Repairing *' " 758 78 

Furniture, blackboards and stove.« 109 55 

High school or academies 1,200 00 

Salary of secretary, treasurer and examiner 1,200 00 

Per diem of school commissioners 165 00 

Office expenses and account books 1,144 46 

Printing and advertising 84 33 

Paid to colored schools 9,891 12 

Miscellaneous 438 15 

Insurance on white and colored schools 80 08 

AttorneTS fees account of suits 204 19 

Balance'cash on hand July 31, 1891 2,106 44 

$51,660 49 



ANNE ARUNDEL COIJI^TY— Receipts and dislAirsements for the 
Colored Schools for the Year Ending July 31, 1891. 

Receipts. 



Amount received from State Treasurer $8,560 31 

To balance cash due Treasurer July 31, 1891 2^314 39 



$10,874 7© 

Disbursements. 

Balance due Treasurer July 31, 1890 $ 983 58 

Paid for teacher's salaries 7,720 89 

Incidental expenses 126 32 

Rent 357 20 

Fuel 617 01 

Repairs 279 35 

Furniture 85 35 

Buildings 3&5 00 

Miscellaneous 40 00 

Examiner 300 00 

$10,874 76 



108 Afinual Report of the State Board of Education. 



BALTIMORE COUNTY. 



SUMMARY OF SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

FOR SCHOOL YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1891. 



1891. 1890. 

Nnmber of school houses owned by the county, 123 ; rented, 

41 ; Total, 163 163 162 

Frame, 93 ; brick, 41 ; Log, 2 ; stone, 28 163 

Number of rooms occupied when the attendance is largest... 238 236 
Number of male teachers (principals) white, 62 ; colored, 11 ; 

total, 73 73 77 

Number of female teachers (principals) white, 69 ; colored, 

21 ; total, 90 90 90 

Numlaer of male teachers (assistants) 2 ; total, 2 2 2 

Number of female teachers (assistants) white, 86 ; colored, 

2 ; total, 88 88 74 

Total, white, 219 ; colored, 34 ; total, 253 253 243 

Number of fenced lots 90 88 

Number of schools having out^houses 163 162 

Number of schools having sufficient blackboards 163 162 

Number of schools having good furniture 163 162 

Number of terms schools were open — white 4 ; colored, 4 4 4 

Number of different pupils for the year — males, white, 5,486; 

colored, 708 ; total, 6,194.... 

Number of different pupils for the year — females, white, 

4,957 ; colored, 695 ; 5,652 11,846 

Number of pupils in average attendance — females, white, 

5,988 ; colored, 771 ; total, 6,759 6,759 

Number of official school visits paid by examiner 177 89 



NUMBER OF PUPILS. 

Fall Term Winter Term. Spring Term. Summer Term. 

^ „ ) white, 7,636 ^ 8,637 q qqq 8,441 q 7,326 o ooo 

Icol'd, 1,037 ^'^^"^ i;252 ^'^^^ 1,223 ^'^^^ '966 ^'^^^ 

Average \ white, 5,657 « qqq 6,438 « qaq 6,296 « -i-^n 5,559 ^ 990 

Attendance /coUd, 681 ^^'^'^^ 865 ''''"'^ 874 664 ^'^"^"^ 

1891. 1890. 

Number of pupils in 1st grade January 1st 2,345 2,060 

" " 2d " " " 1,329 1,183 

" " 3d " " " 1,766 1,698 

'« " 4th " " " 1,728 1,702 

" 5th " " " 1,536 1,299 

" " 6th " " " 831 842 

" above 6th " " 354 340 

" bookkeeping, 354 ; algebra, 1,185 ; physi- 
ology, 2,367 ; geometry, 354 ; philosophy, 354 ; drawing, 4,449. 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 
School Houses Built or Enlarged During the Year. 



109 



I 

O 

o 



6 
3 
3 
10 
11 
11 
2 
2 
10 
14 
1 
6 
7 
8 



1 

3 
7 
7: 
5 
8 
9 
11 
12 
12 
13 

i:j 

13 
13 



1^ 



Frame 

Brick and Frame 

Frame 

Frame 

Lot 

Lot 

Frame 

Frame 

Frame 

Brick annex 

Frame annex 

Frame 

Lot 

Lot 



1,080 58 
6,160 00 
1,280 58 
1,275 74 
17 00 

400 00 
2,136 50 
3,395 00 
1,530 00 
1,028 00 

691 00 
2,016 65 

833 33 

660 00 



$22,504 38 



t 



t3 



01 O 



05 



o 



U 

O 



110 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 
BALTIMORE COUNTY— SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

ATTENDANCE FOR THE YEAR ENDING JULy 31, 1891. 



Name of Teac hee. 



Fall 
Term. 



Winter I Spring ^ Summer 
Term. Term. Term. 



c 

f-t 

O 



29 



M. Florence Steiuacker 

G. E. Comegys | 128 

Mary C. Piatt 

I j Margaret .1. Bryan 

I I Georgia A. Scott... 
ijMarv E. Kavanaugh 
1 
1 
1 
1 



> c3 
< 



24 29 
94 136 



751 61 ! 64 



bfl'2 

<0 ir; 



2 



e8 s 



22 
104! 



24 
139 



^ 9 



18 
104 



29 
129 



< 



53 69 56 66 



William A. Upman I 34 24 33 26 



1 



Maggie W. .lean. 
J. Albert Kalb.... 

C. H. Spurrier 

Marv A. Jamison. 



1 Bertha Ball 

1 Addie W. Spurrier.. 

1 Marv K. Holden 

1 M. A. \. Reynolds. 

1 Eva J. Clarke 

1 Carl Xoester 

1 Victoria O. Hayden. 

1 Hattie E. Stabler.... 

2 i James B. Heisse 

2|Nettie Kevs 

21 J. Albert kalb 



40 25; 



110 



85; 



55' 
116 



39 
95 



32 



56 
116 



25 30 



40 

84: 



109 



2 Lottie R. Chapman .. 

2 Alice D. O'Dell 

2 1 Emma J. Doughty... 
2 j Margaret E. Baker... 

2 Ena Barber 

2! Minnie F. Troxwell. 
2'Ro])ert B. Chapman. 

2! Annie Core 

2!Emmi Willson 

2 Nanie L. Onsler 



40 


31! 


42 


31 


36 


104 


77' 


90 


72 


91 


46 


37 


48 


39 


44 


1 70 


59 


71 


60 


73 



25 
70 



32 
53 



48 



21 



331 89 611 91 64 



14 



22 16 20 14 



1021 77 111! 771 115; 92 



35| 
84! 



26, 
70 



36 
101 



28: 

88: 



3< 
106 



26 
94 



2 Michael J. Liudsav 26 16 34 

2 Minnie Davis 70! 52 69 

2 Georgia Davis 

2lMollie i:. Moores : 34 26 



24 29 
52 75; 



19 
51 



36 
73 



56 



22 
102 



39 
89 



20 

62 i 



2 Ix)ttie K. Chapman 

2 Margie W. Jean 

2 Phebe O'Dell 

3 South Williams 

3; Victoria O. Hayden.... 

3 Jennie Smyth 

3 Minnie Ruth 

3 Mariruerite A. Harney. 



23 



32 
65 



17i 



29 
531 



26' 
42 



20 
38 



24 
42 



75! 53 



68 



50 



23 
90 



20 



23 



40 



17 

69 



p 
Oh 



37 
157 



55 90 



28j 
54! 



28 
71, 



13 
46 



39i 30 39 30 35i 27 



18| 24 19 
37! 34: 21 



67! 52 



41 



67 



881 119 



32 24 43 
94: 72i 122 



51 
81 



103 



28 
121 



50 
132 



45 
96 



46 



30 
50 



75 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 
BALTIMORE COUNTY— SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

EXPENSES FOR YEAK ENDING JULY 31, 1891. 



Ill 



Rent. 


Fuel. 


Repairs. 


Other incidental expenses. 


Furniture, blackboards, 
stoves. 


Cost of books. 


Teachers' salaries for 
the year. 


Receipts from books. 


132 00 






$ 6 50 
47 86 




$48 25 
249 53 


$ 450 00 
1,640 00 


$ 16 50 
229 60 


$ 7() 30 


$ 70 97 


$ 49 90 












i 










43 50 


13 00 


21 25 




70 20 


1,040 00 


126 00 






40 00 


25 95 
32 76 




15 59 
20 60 




75 21 

39 20 


475 00 
550 00 


53 25 
63 00 


36 06 












49 21 


4 40 21 96 




104 48 


1,360 00 


76 13 


















1 








92 67 


42 57 


19 89 
10 87 


33 50 68 85 


500 00 
1,040 00 


48 75 
144 15 






90 89 
















11 56 
49 13 




60 06 
115 34 


525 00 
920 52 


44 25 
78 75 


75 00 


64 00 


14 50 


42 18 




















13 50 


6 95 


12 70 




146 61 


849 00 


117 00 










































27 25 
29 00 



1 00 
4 44 


18 23 
23 50 


15 99 


16 33 
146 34 


400 00 
1,218 35 


37 82 
168 75 


























34 24 
64 76 




8 65 
21 90 


21 25 


43 83 
203 24 


500 97 
1,481 60 


76 45 
228 75 


218 75 


2 10 
























1 












22 97 
8 00 


6 10 

6 50 


19 55 
23 86 




24 81 
53 46 


315 00 
972 00 


11 25 
54 00 




14 93 






30 10 




9 95 




49 58 


500 00 


105 00 










31 50 
53 10 


4 90 
49 01 


15 25 
11 25 




43 03 
20 77 


400 00 
500 00 


36 29 
112 50 












24 63 


21 73 


19 68 


58 71 


131 96 


980 00 


142 50 





































b M 



112 Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 

BALTIMORE COUNTY— SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continned. 



ATTENDANCE FOR THE YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1891. 



1 Number of School. 


1 Election District. 


NA3IE OF Teacher. 


Fall 
Term. 


Winter 
Term. 


Spring 
Term. 


Summer 
Term. 


Different Pupils. 


On roll. 


Average daily 
attendance. 


On roll. 


Average daily 
attendance. 


1 On roll. 


Average daily 
attendance. 


On roll. 


Average daily \ 
attendance. I 


2 




105 


93 


109 


93 


120 


105 


119 


104 


132 


2 






















2 






















3 




72 


55 


75 


57 


80 


60 


65 


45 


73 


3 






















6 




53 


39 


67 


49 


68 


59 


67 


47 


90 


6 






















7 


3 Fannie Da\is 


41 


27 


40 


29 


41 


30 








7 




41 


23 


54 


8 


3 Townley R. Wolfe 


70 


58 


75 


63 




8 




96 


76 


92 


77 


93 


8 


3 Ella H. Thorpe 










1 


4 F. D. Ensor 


65 


53 


70 


55 


71 


57 


62 


52 


90 


1 






















1 






















2 




32 


24 


40 


26 


34 


23 


27 


17 


49 


3 




28 


22 


27 


23 


27 


24 


27 


23 


29 


4 




26 


15 


32 


23 


28 


20 


28 


20 


44 


5 


4 Z. C. Ebaugh 


194 


153 


206 


loO 


212 


166 


193 


lo < 




5 






















5 






















5 






















5 


4 




















6 


4 




19 


14 


17 


14 


16 


13 


16 


13 


29 


7 


4 




40 


34 


46 


39 


47 


39 


39 


33 


52 


8 


4 


May C. Brooks '. 


20 


15 


25 


15 


17 


10 


10 


7 


30 


9 


4 




112 


82 


110 


83 


112 


88 


96 


73 


136 


9 


4 






















9 


4 














1 






1 


5 


N. F. Colield 


52 


41 


68 


53 


68 


52 


38 


20 


80 


1 


5 






















2 


5 




38 


26 


66 


38 


52 


32 


30 


25 


79 


2 


5 






















3 


5 


Willert Price 


31 


17 


48 


29 


43 


27 


43 


24 


64 


4 


5 




22 


14 


29 


20 


28 


17 


20 


71 


30 


5 


5 




34 


19 


37 


24 


45 


34 


35 


24 


45 


6 


5 




40 


27 


48 


29 


47 


34 


32 


24 


61 


7 


5 


Frederick S. Myerly 


37 


29 


45 


33 


45 


33 


32 


26 


51 


8 


5 




70 


41 


82 


58 


75 


60 


73 


59 


111 


8 


5 






















9 


5 




46 


23 


75 


41 


69 


44 


32 


21 


91 


9 


5 






















10 


5 


Chas. W. Kalb 


34 


19 


32 


20 


35 


23 


^27 


16 


41 


11 


5 


Marv C. Bixler 


31 


26 


47 


36 


48 


35 


37 


28 


53 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education 
BALTIMORE COUNTY— SCHOOL STATISTICS. 
ATTENDANCE FOR THE YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1891, 



113 



1—5 

8 


jrict. 


c 

K 






O 




nber 


ition 


— 




— - 


2 


3 


2 


3 


2 


3 


3 


3 


3 


3 


6 


3 


6 


3 


7 


3 


7 


3 


8 


3 


8 


3 


8 


3 


1 


4 


1 


4 


1 


4 


2 


4 


3 


4 


4 


4 


5 


4 


5 




5 




5 


4i 


5 


4l 


6 


4 


7 


41 


8 


4! 


9 


4 


9 


4 


9 


4 


1 


5 


1 


5 


2 


5 


2 


5 


3 


5 


4 


5 


5 


5 


6 


5 


7 


5 


8 


5 


8 


5 


9 


5 


9 


5 


10 


5 


11 


5 



$ 71 96 



U 
•rH 

Pi 



CO 
O 

Ph 
H 

4; 



.r-< 

O 

a 
•i-< 

X3 



o 

•i-i 



03 

o 
o 
M 

O 

CO 

o 
O 



$ ]8 73 $63 631 131 76132 93$ 1,560 00$ 236 25 



•iH • 

52 



O 

o 



o 

•rH 



52 68 



21 55 



22 00 



276 28104 22 i 1,030 00 



M2 50 



37 00 



11 33 



54 00 76 12 



^38 89 



94 50 



52 28 



1 00 



14 00 



69 42 



492 50 



S4 75 



55 75 20 05 



84 15 



27 00 



2 50 



l.) 36 



18 00 48 64 



70 83 



180 00 



1,041 30 
1,040 06 "*95*25 



25 50 
5 50 

26 13 
112 94 



10 00 15 95 
16 16 
11 75 
62 18 128 81 



7 25 



20 55 
36 71 
31 59 
13 00 367 21 



475 00 
500 00 
450 00 
2,660 00 



42 75 
49 50 
30 00 
398 25 



14 29 

29 15 

30 35 
43 25 



12 23 
196 66 
51 94 
1 50 



12 80 

13 00 
13 00 
33 36 



3 25 
78 60 



26 36 
31 62 
11 28 
85 04 



320 00 
515 00 
400 00 
1,395 00 



18 00 

42 75 
31 50 
44 25 



15 00 



35 59 



17 60! 



9 901123 03 



750 00 



93 75 
11 25 



10 50 



26 90 



10 00 1 49 88 



529 80 



33 25 

34 40 
40 75 

15 90 

16 88 
36 12 



2 95 
1 15 



00 
83 



14 33 
23 23 
13 85 
13 25 
10 60 
35 69 



8 43 



13 50 



53 97 
53 06 
86 87 
68 12 
67 93 
93 67 



475 00 
400 00 
475 00 
500 00 
500 00 
949 00 



34 50 
22 50 
47 25 
59 25 
51 75 
29 25 



36 95 



7 04 



11 97 



.. 38 49 



527 00 



37 95 
52 80 



5 58 
26 98 



16 99 
11 50 



87 70 

13 50* 62 29 



425 00 
525 00 



7 50 



39 00 
36 75 



114 A)inual Report of the State Board of Education. 
BALTIMOKE COUNTY— SCHOOL STATISTICS.— Continued. 

ATTENDANCE FOR THE YEAK ENDING JULY 31, 1891. 



o 
o 

CO 



Fall 
Term. 



12; :H 



^! Name of Teacher. 



12; 
12 

i; 

1 

21 

•>! 

(> 

?i 

2 
3 
4 

4! 
5! 

?i 

7 

8 
9 
10 

10| 

12; 
12, 

Si 

5! 
6 

I 

8 
9 



5 Bertha Balls 

o'Enima Bull 

6, Mary E. Sherwood..., 
6jE. Fannie Cole 

6 Fannie V. Matthews. 

6 E. C. Chenoweth 

6 Lizzie Wilheliu 

6 Isaac Sharer 

6 Rosa Cole 

fi George P. Morris 

6 Blanch Kroh 

GiA. A. Armcost 

6 John D. Donaldson..., 

6 Thomas F. Malloney 
7'L. J. Heathcoat 

7 M. K. Genimill 

7 W. Evans Anderson. 

7;F. K. Markland 

7 Leslie W. Baker 

7|Bell Miller 

7! Isaac Price 

7 S. P. Matthew.s 



o 



14 



11 



76 51 



29 



19 

66 



78 57 



63 49 



Winter 
Term. 



•2 93 



2 
a 
O 



25 16 
lOel 63 



41 

98 



30 
75 



80 62 



66; 51 



34 
40 



26! 
32 



36 23; 

47 34! 

32 23 

58 40, 

10' 6. 



53 
51 
52 



37 
41 
39 



621 46 
40' 31 
60; 40 



7 Ina E. Hersliuer 

7 J. E. McCoy 

7 John T. Hershner 

7 Emma F. Welch 

7 Anna Leib 

7 Martha E. Lee 

7 William H. Hendricks. 

7 S. Calda Harris 

8 S. Cora Haile 

8 Joshua G. Boslev 

8 E. T. Cole 

8 Norris M. Ensor ^. 

8:L. Phelps Todd 

8 Emma L. Wilson 

8 Daisy G. Dunn 

8 John M. Quinn 

8 lida M. Bro^^^l 

8! Edith M. Price 

8!Marrian E. Beziat 

8, Alice M. Taylor 

8'Sallie E. Bussey 

SiMollie E. Brown 



35= 241 
49, 41 
53 42 i 



321 25 

36 j 25 

53! 41 

71 1 56 



34 i 26| 
50' 32; 
34; 25' 



41 i 32 

60! 42 



29; 21; 
52 39' 



46 
45 

59 



31 23 

28, 14 



33 
29 
45 



37 25 
27 17 



191 
27; 
59 



14! 
17 
40 



18 
33 
57 



84! 65 



91 



14 
24 
45 



71 



91 


74 


S8 


14 


8 


22 


35 


25 


41 



•Spring j Summer 
Tenn. Term. 



2 
o 



■'^ a 
; 5j c3 



2 

O 



c8 5 



84 56! 67 



66 49 69 



47 
52 
47 
60 
43 
55 



291 33 27 
401 45| 37 
38 
49 
29 



25 
45; 
30 



38, 39; 



351 25 

361 23 

51 40 

71 49 



35 
53 



45 
34 



28 
41 



30 
33 
47 



321 24 
21 13 



21 
34 



60 



91 



14 

26 



48 



48 



84 



26 
39 



25 
34 
20 
29 



41 



p 
P. 

a 



27| 17 24 17 40 
85 59, 69 53 127 



37 25; 25 18; 47 
94 73! 83 57; 114 



56 98 



45; 76 



65 
61 
67 
62 
49 



25' 14 37 

28; 23 44 

31; 24 60 

30! 21, 88 



31; 24 45 
45i 31 72 



32; 23 55 
23 18 59 
59 38 71 



35! 24 49 

22I 15 44 

I9I 15 25 

24 19 45 



66' 81; 59 105 



69 


96 


82 


108 


19 


20 


11 


32 


28 


37 


25 


48 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 115 
BALTIMORE COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continaed 



EXPENSES FOR THE YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1891. 



Number of school. 


Election district. 


Rent. 


Fuel. 


Repairs. 


Other incidental expenses. 


Furniture, black boards, j 
stoves. 


Cost of books. 


1 

Teachers' salaries for the 
year. 


Receipts from books. 


12 
12 
1 
1 

3 


5 
5 
6 

6 
6 
6 
a 


















f28 50 


$ 30 30 
64 75 




$10 50 
40 58 





$40 59 

118 00 


$ 340 00 
942 70 


$ 42 75 
93 75 


$ 23 62 










6 00 
50 55 


i 50 

38 80 


25 14 
37 79 





47 48 
216 00 


450 00 
1,040 00 


17 25 
129 00 











4 6 

4 6 

5 6 




23 80 


4 80 


23 58 


5 17 oO 


74 43 


949 82 


41 25 






32 10 


62 60 


10 57 




67 40 


920 00 


78 75 







6 
7 
8 
1 
2 
3 

A 


6 

6 
6 




43 65 
11 87 
30 50 
40 00 
26 07 
48 21 




13 08 

22 29 
19 70 

23 41 
10 85 
51 07 


12 00 


65 93 
65 88 
83 95 
76 59 
39 92 
96 19 


500 00 
550 00 
489 42 
550 00 
475 00 
470 00 


48 00 
61 50 
24 75 
115 75 
78 75 
84 00 




121 77 
61 16 
1 95 
9 53 
55 06 






7 
7 
7 

7 












56 75 




4l7 

51 7 




25 60 


75 
82 46 
28 95 
132 81 




9 62 
15 23 
14 23 
18 04 


1 85 
48 80 
10 90 

31 55 


28 82 
52 93 
74 36 
49 05 


271 40 
420 00 
575 00 
640 00 


39 45 
32 25 
46 50 

53 25 




fi 7 






7 
7 

» 


7 
7 

! 7 





29 75 




i 


23 68 
25 65 


3 75 
8 50 


16 66 
15 52 




51 06 

62 88 



420 00 
470 00 


72 75 
62 25 


Q 7 


1 




10 
10 

11 

12 


7 
7 
7 
7 








48 28 
22 94 
26 75 


27 13 

! 35 
t 1 85 


32 92 
15 98 
27 75 


17 49 


71 99 
23 84 

72 68 


440 00 

345 00 
619 60 




72 00 
33 25 
75 00 




1 


108 15 


19 7 




1 

2 

3 
4 

5 
5 
5 
6 
6 
6 
7 
7 
8 
9 


fti 


30 89 
25 07 
38 47 
13 00 


2 50 
1 49 


i 16 59 

13 17 
12 25 

14 93 




44 72 
36 45 

9 53 
68 08 


500 00 
400 00 
400 00 
370 00 


59 25 
27 75 
18 75 
57 75 


8 
8 
8 
8 
8 
8 
8 

' 8 

i S 
8 

' 8 

1 8 


1 






2 05 

1 




16 70 


i 




! 50 00 


51 00 


31 30 17 50 


93 24 


74 09 


933 33 


; 111 75 

1 


90 66 


50 00 


1 

i 12 05 42 20 

i ! 


36 25 


113 30' 1,329 20 


i 99 75 




1 












1 74 50 




! 54 68 

i 


40 38 


52 68 i 1,646 66 


177 75 









i 31 82 
1 32 60 


50 13 40 
34 lo! 16 67 


1 28 63 
\ 26 27 


16 69; 320 00 
90 77; 497 72 


26 25 
53 25 









116 Annual Report o) the State Board of Education. 
BALTIMORE COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 

A-TTBIfDAWCB FOR THE YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1891. 



-♦J 

•I— c 

t-l 

-(-3 
EC 



a 



Name of Teach ee. 



8'Edward G. Nelson.. 

8 Estelle Waters 

8 Alice W. Eead 

8 Chas. R. Bussey 

8!Ella E. Connolly 

9 Marian M. Knight.. 
9 Thomas C. Bruff.... 

9 Nannie Feast 

9 Clara Dobbin 

9 Lida W. Watkins... 

9! Alice W. Read 

9 1 Nellie O. Rossman. 
9 Joseph F. McBee.. . 

9!Lula Fox 

9|Sabina Flemming... 

9 1 Mary Bane 

9 1 John W. Wright.... 

9 Amy P. Isaac 

9 'Annie Pilson 

9 May Butler 

9jSallie Feast 

9'Sarah E. Welsn 

9 Lida J. Forringtou. 

9 Bettie Vansant 

9 Sur.ie Wymau 

9 E. J. Weakley 

9 i Edgar Mitchell 

lo'Alice A. Lytle. 
10 
10 



M. C. Jessop. 
Annie J. Godfrey. 



10 [Lizzie W. Collins 

10 Nettie M. Smith 

10 Mary J. atson 

10 Ida M. R. Riley 

10, Laura V. <Correa 

10 Sarah E. Holston 

10 M. R. Shelley 

10 Alice L. Stinchcomb. 

10 Camille Chenoweth.. 

11 Stephen Miller 

11 R. Brent Crane 

11 Emily V. Quinlan... 
11 John P. De Lauder,. 
11 George W. Ijams 



Fall , Winter \ Spring | Summer 
Term. Term. 1 Term. Term. 



o 

a 
O 



TO O 



89 65 



89 



65 



O 



88 



93 



'o a 

5^ 



68 



67 



o 



99 



5^ 



76 



2 
o 



93 



2b 
114 



80 



42 



131 



216 



61 



63 



45 
19 
30 
29 
29 
36 
46 
14 
100 



24 
50 



28 



107 



172 



47 



47 



39 
10 
25 
18 
17 
24 
28 
12 
73 



28 22 43 
156 120 154 



50 



170 



209 



53 



61 



41 
18 
27 
34 
20 
51 
57 
16 
99 



30 



136 



16^ 



45 



47 



36 
13 
24 
22 
10 
35 
40 
11 



16 
39 



201 
62 



12 
52 



91 63 



45 
64 



44 
74 



37 
53 



29 
54 



107 73 104 



39 



163 



204 



53 



58 



44 
21 
17 
36 
17 
45 
54 
17 
100 



46 
63 



39 
87 



74 



79 



92 



32 41 
105 154 



19 



137 



159 



42 



32 
120 



189 



52 



42 56 



39 
13 
9 
21 
11 
32 
35 
12 
76 



30 

50 



26 
64 



37 
12 
20 
34 
24 
31 
49 
10 
88 



38 26 
59 45 



25 
88 



66 77 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 117 
BALTIMORE COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 

EXPENSES FOE YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1891. 



8 

n 

O 

u 
a 

a 

12; 



10 
10 
10 

11 
11 

2 
3 
3 
3 
3 
5 
5 
6 
6 
6 
6 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
8 
8 
9 
9 
10 
11 
1 
2 
3 
4 
5 
7 
8 
8 
8 
9 
10 
10 
1 
2 
2 
2 
3 



o 
W 

8 
8 
8 
8 
8i 
9 
9 
9; 
9 
9 
9 
9 
9 
9 
9 
9 
9 
9 
9 
9 
9 
9 
9 
9 
9 
9 
9 
10 
10 
10 
10 
10 
10 
10 
10 
10 
10 
10 
10 

11 
11 
11 
11 
11 



+3 

a 



%1'2 00 



49 00 



$ 69 75 



82 70 



CO 

f-i 



$ 6 00 



o3 



•9 S 

CM 



o 



$22 00 



36 25 



32 75! 
159 59 i 



56 50 



15 00 
102 18 



u 
O 



$ 28 06 



41 42 



182 18 
185 47 



M 

o 

o 

© 

-•J 
05 

o 



157 95 



186 00 



66 18 
449 57 



+3 



CO 



(-1 

S3 



cn 

O 
O 



5 



• r-l 



$ 980 00 



960 00 



o70 00 
1,940 43 



$ 132 00 



182 00 



31 50 
177 34 



32 00 
60 00 



34 51 
7 00 



13 61 
29 69 



12 74 
75 79 



56 96 
249 80 



460 00 

1,823 58 



85 50 
175 75 



115 00 133 02 



127 70 110 33 



154 48 



2,680 00 



452 20 



36 251 17 28 



19 71 



27 25 



93 43 



716 36 
859 ii 



105 75 



39 88 



17 39 



26 89 



47 13 



127 81 



96 50 



30 00 



17 25 
28 00^ 
48 50' 
37 50 1 
83 50 
54 84 
44 32 
30 38! 
63 OOi 



90 51 

8 40; 

90 
2 05 



14 32 
2 72 
5 50 

18 00 



36 50 . 

38 48: 



13 63 
11 77 

10 00 

20 70 

11 83 

21 18 
13 25 
15 59 
26 66 



6 75 



5 00 
12 00 



65 00 



40 10 
87 67 
42 71 
53 32 
26 74 
36 27 
50 32 
22 82 
91 58 



10 72 
21 47 24 29 



26 95 



51 26 
137 29 



550 00 
400 00 
434 00 
425 00 
400 00 
500 00 
535 00 
400 00 
1,040 00 



475 00 

892 22 



90 75 
37 50 
36 75 
58 50 
39 75 
56 25 

139 25 
25 50 

165 00 



43 50 
108 75 



52 25 



71 56 
182 52 



91 72 



12 75 
19 55 



29 71 



48 34 



27 69 
99 82 



99 44 



450 00 
1,222 20 

1,040 00 



60 50 
143 90 



126 00 



118 Annual Report of the JState Board of Education. 

BALTIMOKE COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 
ATTENDANCE FOR THE YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1891. 



8 

o 

to 

o 
B 



6 
6 
7 
8 
8 
9 
10 
11 
12 
1 
1 
1 
1 
1 
1 
1 
1 
1 
2 

2 
3 
2 
4 



a 
o 

1 



11 
11 
11 
11 
11 
11 
11 
11 
11 
11 
11 
11 
11 
12 
12 
12 
12 
12 



Name of Teacher. 



Fall 
Term. 



Winter 
Term. 



Spring. 
Term. 



s 

a 
O 



Summer 
Term. 



2 
O 



9 



Ada M. Andrews \ 

Ernestine Chenowith ! 17 

Sallie H. Gjnnbel 68 

Florence Hartigan \ 

Mary L. Dougherty ! 60 

Nellie Chick i 



Olivia Harrison 

F. S. Bachtel 

Alberta Martin 

John P. De Lauder.... 

Belle Whittaker 

Lillie Conrey 

Anna Cole 

Frances Kenney 

Emma Storch 

Florence Martin 

Georgia Yates 

Etta D. Brown 

12 Maggie Shaughnessy. 

12 Flora Crouch^ 

12 Lida Watkins 

12| Emily Drake 

12i Georgia T. Hall 

12 Sallie Cole 

12 Letitia Weer 

12i Nellie Fitzgerald 

12|Sadie Spedden 

12 Lizzie F. Porter 

6 12 Annie R. Edwards.... 

12 i Ella A. Evans 

812!m. Ella Skipper 

8 12|Ella M. Emory 

912!Mamie V. Bradley.... 

1012 CaMn T. Shaffer 

1012'Ella German 

10;12|E. G. Hoff 

ll|12!Cassie Ady 

12 12 Alice Harney 

12 12 Ettie Hyatt 

12 12 Minnie Ruth 

13 12|t. F. Murray 

14 12 Mary L. Malloy 

14!l2jAnnie E. Hilbetg 

14 i 12 1 Florence Richardson. 



41 
65 



32 
32 
18 
42 
377 



13 
45 



47 



22 
82 



78 



28! 
49! 



46 

89 



100 



103 



28 
21 
34 
38 
67 



37 
60 



82 



14 



42 

385 



201 
24' 
15l 

30: 

284 



28 
36 
28 
48 
386 



17 

56 



54 



32 
66 



21 
70 



58 



50 
75 



18 
28 
20 
37 
292 



34 
28 
53 
370 



16 



42 



34 
61 



19 

62 



48 



40 

68 



25 
22 
38 
275 



70i 106! 



66 



100 



75 



63 



19 
13 
24 
27 
44 



25 
47 



66 



25 
313 



351 
241 

381 
52' 
76' 



37 
86 



92 



19 



51 
384 



23 
17 

29 
38 
56 



26 
65 



100 



100 



70 



35 
24 
33 
47 
69 



64 



25 
15 
26 
32 
49 



37 

29 
38 
346 



"3 <o 

TO O 



1— < 

a 



93 



100 



34 
15 

29 
36 
36 



371 
87! 



26 
64 



31 
70 



68i 95 



I 



121, 



80 



36! 
302! 



17 
48 

386 



12 
34 
311 



81 



12 

32 
368 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 119 
BALTIMOliE COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 

EXPENSES FOR Ti£K YEAH ENDING JULY 31, 1891. 



o 
o 

o 
«} 



o 



a 
o 
•i-t 

y 



311 
411 
S'll 
511 
6111 
611 
711 
811 
811 
911 
10 11 



05 



a!3 
0) 

IK 

X 



13 



C 



f-i <v 

c 

fl CO 



CO 

o 

o 



02 

o 

o 



a) 



CO 
0) 



c3 



2 ^ 



c 

o 



I 34 25 



8 50 $11 86 
21 75| 14 37 



7 05^18 95 
il47 54 



400 00 ; 

928 80; 



$34 50 
160 50 



42 57 



3 25 



27 00 
147 00 



1 00 

5 68 



38 84 



60 01 



899 00; 118 50 



13 85 
13 27 



5 00 
9 25 



50 93 
122 83 



500 00! 
1,030 00 



93 00 
102 83 



11 



11 



12 Hi 

12i250 00 
112 
112 
12 
12 

112 

1 12 

1 12| 

1121 

2121120 00 

2112 

312 

3l2i 

4121 

512| 

6;i2i 

7il2 
812 
912 



1 00 

33 60 
33 38 
26 88 
200 50 



12 95 

86 13 70 

1 80 15 51 
4 7ll 12 11 

101 46175 90 



1 50 



10 15 
401 42 



21 56 
53 97 
38 23 
48 44 
42196 58 



200 00 
487 50 
400 00 
500 00 
3,948 06i 



20 63 
89 25 
42 00 
111 75 
54 00 



71 00 14 67i 33 20 



38 08 



98 88 



1,040 00 



78 49 



71 80 141 43 21 16 



159 72 



100 17 



1,040 00 



194 25 



27 00 
30 50 
40 50 

24 90 

29 00 32 44 



23 52i 
2 00 
12 70 



13 57 
13 13 
9 50 
15 45 
17 33 



24 60 

8 75 



57 78 
16 70 
9 75 21 67 
62 45 
158 



106 75 



78i 



475 00 
320 00 
475 00 
525 00 
858 45; 



51 75 

31 50 

59 25 

55 50 

131 25 



IC 
10 
11 
11 
12 
12 



12 
12 
12 
12 
12 
12 
12 12 
13|12 
14! 12 
1412 
14'12 
1412 



56 25 



28 00 
53 20i 



27 33 
5 50 



12 65 
14 78 



249 06 



20 00' 401 00 30 00 
131 40; 908 89 133 50 



84 OOl 172 80101 30 



74 04 104 49' 



960 00 207 75 



6 00! 



39 251 
25 401 
171 06l 



23 37j 10 00 
12 OOi 17 87 
191" 26126 89 



38 48 1 25 88; 

I 63 32^ 

465 39 336 25 



389 11; 21 75 
475 00! 73 35 
4.070 00 357 75 



120 Aimual Report of the State Board oj Education. 
BALTIMORE COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS-Continued. 

ATTENDANCE FOR THE YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1891. 



o 

^ I 

I' 

p I 

14 

14! 
14 
14; 
14! 
15 
16 
17i 
17' 
17 
17 

17; 

17 

i: 

1 

2 
2 
2- 
3, 
4 
4! 
4; 

6' 



Name of Teacher. 



o 



12 
12 
12 
12 
12 
12 
12 
12 
12 
12 
12 
12 
12 
13 
13 
13 
13 
13 
13 
13 
13 
13 
13 
13 



Fall 
Term. 



I Winter. 
' Term. 



Spring 
Term. 



Summer 
Term. 



o 



■ S 33 



o 



^ ID 
<1 



Mary E. O'Niel 



Elizabeth Finuey 

Grace S. Bacon ; 

i Jacob Weias ! 

Mary Todd \ 

Sarah Pillert 28 

Hester R. Kroh 40 

Joseph Blair 169 

Es telle Bond 

Adela Hitchcock 

Marguerite Price : 

Maggie Dowlin 

Annie Corrigan 

Henry F. Harrison 81; 

Carrie Crossmore 

Robert Anderso.n 57 

8. Lyttleton Hall ; 

Nellie J. Welslager 

Roberta Porter ' 64 

Monroe Mitchell 116 

Theresa Quinn ' 

Emily Drake ! 

Eunice Brooke I 37 

S. Lyttleton Hall I 



19 
32 
119 



26 
56 
132 



17! 

44 i 

152 



23 
62 
210 



18 



156 



o 

a 
O 



'3 ® 

TO O 

c3 a 

5^ 



23 
52 
203 



68 77. 60 741 



7636 



45 63 47 61i 51 



51 
75 



60 
110 



50 
76 



24' 



40 
22 



27 
17 



51 
105 



62 



51 



41 



44, 
77' 



28 
23' 



23 
20 



43 

88: 



37 

53 



19 
21 



16 

15 



5657 8637 6438 8441 6296 7326 5559 10443 



14 35 
40 69 
174 253 



54- 85 



69 



84 
144 



44 

24 







Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 121 
BALTIxMORE COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued 

EXPENSES FOE YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1891. 



«2 a 



i ^ 
6 lis 



+3 



9) 



14 12 1 1 

1412' ! I 

1412 1 1 

14 12 ! 

14 12 ! i 

15 12 $ 34 58: 3 25 

16 12 32 OO' 

17 12 

1712 ' , 

1712 I 



la 



f-i 



(-1 
cS 
o 



0) CO 
E3 

•l-H 



05 

8 



o 

Oi 

6 



Pi 
CO 

• i-i • 



o 
o 



^;io 00 

25 72 

102 72 $423 35 



$40 04 400 OOi $ 35 25 
93 36 j 495 00 ' 33 75 
363 16 2,464 24: 529 90 



17 12 

1712 

17 12 

113 ' 61 00 

lil3' i I. 



90 98 265 52! 234 38 



960 00; 184 20 



2131 1 34 27 31 42 

213 

2 13; 

3131 

4:13 

4131 

4'13 

513 50 71 

613! •• 24 75 



10 85 15 93i 128 70 



1,000 00 57 60 



61 50 



5 00 
164 26 



11 05 ! 114 56' 575 00 

31 00 63 26! 99 66...J 1,005 00 
n| i 



96 00 
63 25 



6 25 
4 73 



13 37 
9 75 



I 44 09 

255 33; 132 95, 



475 00 
244 45 



63 00 
22 50 



1217 50i5147 96 3403 94i3369 69 4902 0711601 78101461 5211769 08 



122 Annual Report of the JStat^ Board of Education. 
BALTIMORE COUNTY— COLORED SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

ATTENDANCE FOR THE YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1891. 



o 

o 

o 

o 
© 



'-8 
\ o 

(O 



Fall 
Term. 



Name of Teacher. 



l lsadore D. Blair 

1 Chas. A. Redden 

1 Gertrude White 

1 Nina V. Parker 

2 Mamie R. Price 

2 Rosa M. Dorsey 

3 Lula Carter Watty 

3 Minnie B. Wilson 

3|J. W. D. Williams 

4 Lydia Dennis 

4 Jennie White 

4 Agnes Pennington 

7 H. Rufus White 

7 Maggie S. Nelson 

8 A. Elizabeth Chatman. 

8 Marv Cockej- 

8 'Rosa E. White 

8 Annie R. Johnson 

glAshby W. Hawkins.... 

9|Gertrude Nash 

9 1 Chas. A. Redden 

9!lS5idore D. Blair 

9|S. R. Hughes 

9 1 Delia Washington 

9iMartha Owens 

9 Martha Owens 

9 Eliza Carroll 

10 Helena Brown 

10! Mary Bennett 

11 Cornelius Smith 

11 T. F. McCann 

11 Leanna Owings 

12 Agnes Adams 

12 Mattie Nelson Lane 

12 W. H. Garrett 

12 Delia Washington 

12 Martha Owens 

12 John H. Camper 

12 Mary B. Bosley 

13 Susan Dobsou 

13 Grant E. Biddle 



2 
o 



82 



43 
19 
28 
34 
29 
29 
19 
50 
13 
27 
22 
13 
34 
22 
39 
65 



Winter 
Term. 



o 

a 
O 



52 82 54 



e3 <o 

a 



Spring 
Term. 



Summer 
Term. 



o 
O 



> 



I 



2 
O 



eg <u 

re O 

' i 

> c3 



83 59 



80 



27 
13 
19 
27 
13 
13; 
14; 

31! 
9i 
14| 
16! 

8: 

32 
15! 
23 
411 



36! 261 
26 18! 



39 25! 
28: 19i 



26 
34 

34' 



15' 
26 
26 



24i 
40' 
35 



15! 
31! 
27 1 



29 25! 

41 28; 

55, 341 

lOj 8| 

331 16! 

37! 23 

30! 15 

51! 41 

34! 23 



28 23 

36' 28 



52 
15! 
31 



35 
11 
19 



40 



30 
54 



.1, 



41 26 40 27 



30 20 
25! 19 



51 
37 
44 
67! 



44 
25 
32 
53 



34 20 

27i 19 

25' 13 

38] 30 

29' 25 

29i 24 

27i 21 

37 1 26 

14 9 

30! 21 

20^ 16 

17| 13 

53! 42 

35j 25 

32! 23 

53i 41 



36 



54 43 53! 45i 



25 



24 



16 
14 

26 
25 
14 
15 
34 
14 
52 



12 



13 
8 
14 
18 
9 
10 
24 
10 
29 



48. 38 



36i 24 



38! 20 



22 13;, 



30 
26 
30 
36 
21 
20 
52 
23 
60 



18 9 
38 34 



19 
12 
17 

27! 37; 30 
12 
11 
40 
16 
44 



501 40! 581 45 



40! 28 
50' 30 



47i 40 

59! 35 



110371 681!12521 865 



22 

30! 



21! 
18! 



14 

16! 



13 
9 



15' 

27, 

13! 

21 

20 

11 



52 i 39, 
231 9' 



46 



41 26: 

70! 541 



49 40 

55! 33 



35 
31 



12 
12 

9i 



19 10 



741 



21 
16 



s 
d 



53 118 



46 
36 
28 
50 
39 
37 
51 
72 
15 
49 
42 
33 
53 
45 
50 
88 



49 



57 



7, 27 
25' 38 
8i 27 



43 
41 
21 
20 

26i 52 
.... 23 
60 



1 76 



5^ 
64 



1223 8 74' 966 664 4 03 



1 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 123 
BALTIMORE COUNTY— COLORED SCHOOL STATISTICS. 
EXPENSES FOR YEAR ENDING JUL.Y 31, 1891. 



O 
o 

o 

B 



4) 



s 

-a 

O 



o 



• rH 



O 

o 
o 



6 



rH 
OS 

H 



1 
1 

li 

l! 

2 $ 45 00 

2i 

3! 24 00 

31 

3 
4! 
4 



CO 

c 
o 



Ch 



146 75 $ 95 $ 1 20 



$10 06 $ 156 OOi $780 00 



$64 25 



40 OC 
30 00 
45 00 



4 
7 
7 

8 
8 
8 
8 
9 
9 

9 
9 
9 
9 
9 
9 
10 
10 
11 
211 
311 
112 
312 
4'l2| 
5|12i 
5112 
612 
6 12 
1 13 
2131 



7 50 
30 00 
36 00 
40 00 
10 00 



22 53 

21 00 
8 40 

48 50 
11 23 
20 75 
17 50 
39 70 
36 00 
24 97 
15 63 

22 75 
32 05 
26 57 



27 45 



75 



6 00 



3 00 



14 25 



84 
5 
6 
1 
2 

2 



30 30 179 50, 3 



00 
00 
61 

5i5 
50 
25 
50 
70 
23 
47 
60 
85 
25 
53 
75 



001 



9 751 
16 93' 
118 96! 



12 00, 



50 61! 



40 00 



33 13, 
18 02 

39 02 
14 53 
52 16 
49 03 
32 86 
60 78 
47 11 
43 90 
43 66 

101 88 
66 30 
35 66 
72 14 

40 48 



295 00 
220 00 
220 00 
420 00 
380 00 
320 00 
257 88 
320 00 
220 00 
320 00 
316 OO! 
250 40 1 
385 00 
289 50 
420 00 i 
731 06 1 



19 50 
38 25 
42 00 
62 25 
32 25 
36 75 
45 25 
70 50 
24 75 
21 37 
54 30 
18 26 
47 00 
61 50 
68 75 
54 00 



37 50 22 00 



70 



22 61 



44 01 



420 00 



63 OOi 33 00 



1 15 



17 92 



9 501 



95 73 


439 


40 


54 


50 


48 


18 


237 


50 


21 


65 


34 


31 


285 


00 


53, 45 


40 


56 


316 


80 


22 


95 


22 


84 


320 


00 


36 


75 


29 


66 


330 


00 


34 


75 


35 


45 


218 


00 


35 


55 


12 


32 


143 


35 


9 


00 


64 


14 


345 


00 


42 


50 


33 


34 


130 


00 


8 


25 


68 


72 


395 


50 


36 


95 


99 


13 


729 


10 


86 


85 


20 


53 


444 


99 


67 


50 


70 


83 


475 


00 


32 


25 



36 00 
26 25 
20 00 
20 00 



20 00 
63 00 
50 00 
27 00 
50 00 



19 00 

13 00 
4 00 

14 00 

26 88 
17 00 
16 50! 

2 25i 

27 00 
49 90; 
75 00! 

25 00 

26 75 



7 70 

4 75 
45 
3 44 



2 86 



2 36! 
1 63 
4 23 



9 30l 

86 ! 



75 40! 

I 

3 23! 



720 25i 728 4li 240 05 97 17 379 91^ 1626 43 11,274 48' 1326 58 



124 Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 



BALTIMORE COVNTY.— Statement of Receipts and Disbursements 
for Public School Purposes, for the Year ending July 31, 189 

RECEIPTS. 



Balance on hand Jiilj 31, 1891 % 0,483 09 

State school tax 42,293 57 

State free school fund 3,359 64 

State donations 1,200 00 

Runnin*; expense, levy 1891 22,500 00 

Building expense, levy 1891 1,750 00 

Running expense, |80,000. 
Building exjjense, $11,118 61. 

Building account, 1889 8,500 00 

Building account, 1890 11,118 61 

Running expense, 1890 66,000 00 

Fines and forfeitures 29 73 

Sale of school houses and lots 790 00 

Paid in error and refunded 60 00 

Book fees 1.3,095 66 

State appropriation to colored schools 5,663 73 



$182,844 03 

DISBURSEMENTS. 

Teachers' salaries (white schools) IJ^IOI.461 52 

Fuel 5^147 96 

Incidental expenses of schools 3,369 69 

Rent 1,217 50 

Books and stationery, *|;ll,601 78 10,909 98 

Building school houses and cost of lots , 22,504 38 

Repairing school houses 3,403 94 

Furniture, hlackboards and stoves 4,902 07 

Donation to Maryland State Teachers' Association ... 1 00 

Travelling expenses 409 83 

Recording deeds 30 75 

Interest 705 17 

Surveying 47 00 

Salary of Secretary, Treasurer and Examiner 1,500 00 

Salary of iissistant 958 31 

Per diem of School Commissioners 500 00 

Attorney's fees 588 74 

Oflice expenses and account books 680 73 

Stationery and blanks 533 00 

Printing and advertising 892 53 

Fire insurance 692 30 

Rent (explored schools) 720 25 

Fuel (colored schools) 728 41 

Repairs (colored schools) 240 05 

Incidental items (colored schools) 97 17 

Furniture (colored schools) 379 91 

Books (colored schools) . 1,626 43 

Salaries (colored teachers) 11,274 48 

Balance cash on hand July 31, 1891 7,311 93 

$182,844 0% 



* Dfscount on books $691 80. 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 125 



Reference to our last report will show a small increase in the number of 
pupils iu attendance lor the last scholastic year, and a much hirger average 
than that for the year ending July 31, 1890. Until the winter t«rm, the 
jolored teiielieis had been paid a certain salary without regard to the average 
daily attendance of pupils. As all of the colored school districts are large, 
and the average of many of the schools for the full term was very small, the 
Board adopted the plan of regulating the salary by the average attendance — 
the same as has been applied to white schools for a number of years. The 
result was that for the three succeeding terms, the average was double that 
of the lall term, being evidence of increased interests of teachers and patrons 
to secure a more regular attendance. 

By strict economy in the management of the school funds, the Board has 
been able not only to pay in full all claims as presented, but also to accumu- 
late a considerable surplus, as shown in the account of disbursements. At 
the close of the fiscal year ending July 31st, 1890, a balance of over six hun- 
dred dollars was due from district tax-collectoi"s, and this sum, in addition 
to the amount collected of the school levy for 1890, makes the county receipts 
larger than may be generally expected for any succeecing year. In this con- 
nection we would refer to the result of the act pass^^ed by the last legislature 
providing for the collection of our taxes by a County Treasurer, instead of 
district collectors, as being highly satisfactory in promptness of the payment 
of the County school-tax. Last year balances were due from collectors for 
amounts placed iu their hands for collection three or four years before, and 
in one or two instances for a longer time. As a rule, the amount of the 
school fund is not greater (how rarely more) than that actually needed f( r 
school purposes, and any delay or shortage in its payment must necessarily 
result in great inconvenience, if not serious injury, to educational interests. 

It was stated in our last report that, owing to the irregular formation of 
our county, caused by the creek tributaries of the Patuxent River, two branch 
schools had been opened for the accommodation of pupils remote from tt e 
schools of their school districts. One of these situated near Jjroome's Island, 
has been established as an independent school, and has become one of ti e 
largest in the county. 

Since the close of the fiscal year, one new school-house has been built, 
costing, including furniture, etc., nearly $400.00 and another has been con- 
tracted for, to be completed by the end of the fall term, at an aggregate cost 
of about $500.00. Extensive repairs have been made to some of the school 
houses, incidental bills have been paid, and coal provided for such schools rs 
are so situated that wood cannot be procured for fuel Owing to the opening 
of two branch schools, the additional expense of fuel, books, etc., and the 
subsequent establishment of one of them as a separate school, as has been 
mentioned, and also a greater number of first grade teachers receiving a 
larger salary, the current expenses last year were about seven hundred dol- 
lars greater than for any previous year. This amount, and also that of the 
annual cost of another school, opened since September 1st, will be a certain 
quantity in the account of disbursements for each succeeding year. 

We heartily endorse the suggestion of Prof. E. B. Prettyman in his Annual 
Report that the State school-tax be increased to at least 12 cents on the $100 
of assessable property in the State. The meager salary, scarcely equal to 



CALVERT 




/ 



126 Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 



servants' wages, now received by teachers in some counties, where the local 
tax is already burdensome, is little lass than a shame upon the people of our 
commonwealth of which we are naturally proud. Apart from this, the steady 
increase in the number of schools and the consequent increase of contingent 
expenses, would seem to render the measure a necessity. 

The very early date in July for the meeting of the State Teachers' Asso- 
ciation prevented the members of the lioard and many of our teachers from 
attending. It is (juite impo&sible to adjust teachers' accounts and hold a 
meeting of the Board in less than tive or six days after the close of the term, 
and depending ui)ou tlie regular trips of steamlx)ats to Baltimore, as we do, 
only those tea<jhers who were prepared to start for the place of meeting 
immediately after the close of school could attend. 

Arbor Day was observed in most of our schools, the exercises consisting of 
recitations, readings, singing and the planting of trees, shrubs, vines, etc. 
The majority of our school house lots are not inclosed, and the grounds being 
so expased to straying stock, the results of the efforts of te^\chers and pupils 
to ornament and lieautify the school premises are very discouraging. The 
inclosure of so manj^ lots would be an expense that the Board is not jast now 
prepared to incur, ])ut we hope the difficulty may in time be overcx)me. 



CHAS. C. BIRD. 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 127 



SUMMARY OF SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

FOK SCHOOL YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1891. 

1891. 1890. 

Number of School houses owned by the County, 39 : rented 1 ; 

Total, 40, (frame 40) .' 40 4© 

Number of rooms occupied when the attendance is largest 42 40 

Number of male teachers (principals) white, 8 ; colored, 3 ; 

Total, 15 15 Vi 

Number of female teachers (principals) white, 17; colored, 9 ; 

Total 26 26 

Number of female teachers (assistants) white, 3 ; colored, 1 ; 

Total 4 4 

Total, white, 28 ; colored, 17 ; Total 45 45 43 

Number of fenced lots 2 2 

Number of schools having outbuildings 8 7 

Number of schools having suflficieut blackboards 40 40 

Number of schools having good furniture 40 40 

Number of term schools were open — white, 4; colored, 4 4 4 

Number of different pupils for the year — males — white, 575 ; 
colored, 539; total, 1,114; females — white. 502: colored, 

549 ; total, 1,051 ' 2,165 2,099 

Number of pupils in average attendance — white, 506 : col- 
ored, 383 ; total, 889 '. 889 872 

Number of pupils over sixteen yeare of age — white, 41 ; col- 
ored, 57 ; total, 98 f 98 69 

Number of official school visits paid by Examiner, (white. 75 ; 

colored, 48) 123 120 

Number of Pupils. 

Fall Term. Winter Term. Spring Term. Summer Term. 

^ Tj 11 r white. 823 971 -, ^ ^ 945 -, oo^ 826 

" (colored, 432 l'--^-^ 943 ^'^^^ 937 ^'^^^ 778 ^'^^^ 

Arerage j white, 456 574 491 , 504 f.^^ 

Attendee, (colored, 212 427 ^'^^^ 473 422 

1891. 1890. 

Number of pupils in 1st grade January 1st 609 531 

2nd " ' 405 340 

" 3rd " .377 371 

4th V 283 293 

" 5th " 181 184 

6th " 54 47 

" above 6th " 8 

Number of pupils in bookkeeping. 23 ; algebra, 50 ; physiology, 77 ; geome- 
try, 7; philosophy, 46; drawing, 173; Latin, 26. 

School House Built or Enlarged During the Year. 

Number of school, 1 ; District, 2; Material, Frame ; Cost, $280 ; length, 
•30 feet ; Width, 14 feet ; Height ceiling, 10 feet ; Square feet of Black- 
board, 12; Outbuildings, yes ; Fences, no ; Cost of furniture, $57.25. 



128 Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 
CALVERT COUNTY— SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

I 

ATTENDANCE FOR THE YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1891. 



Number of school. 


Election District. 


Name of Ieacher. 


Fall 
Term. 


Winter 
Term. 


Spring 
Term. 


Summer 
Term. 


Different pupils. 


On roll. 


Average daily 
attendance. 


On roll. 


Average daily 
attendance. 


On roll. 


Average daily 
attendance. 


On roll. 


Average daily 
attendance. 


1 


1 


Robt. R. Grover 


38 


24 


35 


20 


44 


24 


44 


27 


49 


3 


1 


W. D. Duke 


27 


19 


34 


22 


34 


20 


28 


19 


41 


4 


1 




25 


11 
















4 


1 




29 


lb 


27 


1 o 

13 


17 


13 


c\i\ 

29 


5 


1 




23 


15 


25 


15 


19 


11 


16 


11 


30 


6 




E. V. Freeland 


39 


21 


45 


28 


44 


21 


46! 29 


49 


7 


\ 




31 


17 


3o 


25 


34 


18 


30' 19 


35 


8 


1 




79 


47 


79 


46 


69 


44 


69 


40 


83 


8 


1 


Mamie Saunders, Ass't ... 




















9 


1 




31 


11 


43 


25 


40 


22 


35 


21 


46 


1 






70 


41 


84 


52 


82 


44 


71 


44 


94 


1 


2 


Jennie Robinson, Ass't ... 




















1 


2 


Maria Skinner, Ass't 


16 


11 


14 


10 


14 


9 


11 


8 


17 


2 


2 J. W. Leitch 


23 


9 


28 


13 


26 


13 


20 


9 


30 


3 


2jRebbie Sollers 


44 


19 


49 


25 


44 


22 


40 


20 


51 


4 




47 


24 


58 


37 


60 


26 


45 


25 


59 


5 


2iM. E. Freeland 


28 


20 


29 


20 


30 


19 


29 


21 


36 


6 


2 Jas. B. Duke 


43 


23 


43 


22 


49 


21 


45 


24 


52 


8 


2 E. M. Dorsey 


31 


16 


38 


23 


38 


18 


32 


21 


38 


1 




44 


23 


39 


24 


38 


21 


34 


18 


51 


2 


3 J.'W. Talbott 


12 


4 


11 


4 


5 


3 


5 


41 


12 


3 


3 E. Y. Kent 


31 


20 


53 


25 


52 


21 


46 


27: 


60 


4 


Snsip. ATn crrndpr 


32 


24 
















4 


3 




37 


29 


37 


24 


34 


25 


37 


5 


3 




21 


12 


32 


18 


30 


14 


24 


13 


36 


6 


3 




19 


11 


32 


18 


28 


18 


23 


17 


32 


7 


3 


Nettie Griffith 


24 


11 


36 


22 


38 


21 


28 


17! 


38 


8 


3 


Bettie Talbott 


26 


13 


33 


19 


34 


20 


33 


191 


38 


9 


3 


Wm. M. Wells 


19 


10 


30 


16 


29 


14 


21 


13 


34 






Total 


823 


456 


971 


574 


945 


491 


826^ 


504| 


1077 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 
CALVERT COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

^:XPENSES FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1891. 



129 



j Rent. 


Fuel. 


Repairs. 


Other incidental expenses. 


Furniture, blackboards, 
stoves. 


Cost of books. 


Teachers' salaries for the 
year. 


Receipts from books. 




$ 12 50 
12 50 


$ 2 00 
65 03 






$ 14 


$ 360 00 
355 67 
76 70 
239 71 


$7 30 
6 42 
2 31 

11 92 
1 65 




$ 1 18 












12 50 
12 50 
12 50 
12 50 
32 13 


5 00 


5 58 
1 56 
1 25 




55 






33. 345 56 




26 00 




28 
56 


400 00 

;;87 70 










4 50 


16 34 


$ 36 75 


10 70 400 00 








240 00 






12 50 
28 00 


3 00 
3 47 


1 28 
3 25 


80 
57 36 




356 82 
400 00 
240 00 
240 00 
323 70 
358 94 
358 05 
394 66 
400 00 
387 63 
391 08 
136 11 
369 13 
80 00 
270 00 
356 37 
329 12 
337 86 
376 93 
306 51 


76 
3 11 




1 02 




$ 15 00 


12 50 
12 50 
12 50 
12 50 
12 50 
12 50 
12 50 
12 50 

12 50 

13 50 


5 18 


66 

3 50 

4 82 
1 10 
1 36 

17 

1 97 

2 45 


11 68 


72 
25 

4 34 
40 
34 

1 32 
19 
83 

1 18 

5 73 


19 
10 87 
3 44 










3 15 
5 00 
3 50 
2 50 
75 




















7 58 

8 98 
2 98 

6& 
5 17 




40 








2 16 












13 90 
12 50 
15 00 
15 00 
15 00 
12 50 




1 65 
1 00 




94 
14 




75 


1 25 

2 75 






1 57 






1 72 

8 85 
66 










54 


















$30 50 




$15 00 


$356 53 


$129 83 


$62 51 


$110 99 


$8718 22 


$74 90 



130 



Annual Report of the State Board of Udncation. 
CALVERT COUNTY— CX)LOREI) SCHOOL STATISTICS. 
ah'KNDAnce for the year ending july 31, 1891. 



Fall 
Terni. 



Namk of Teacher. 



^2 a 



o 

"-A 



ijAiiu M. Smith 

1 Jno. W. Rawlings. 

Llfeiirv Johnson 

lijno. H. Locks 

1' Annie Mason, Ass't. 

liHennie Walhu'e 

liSelina Wallace 

l|Jos. W. Woolford.. .. 
2;E. A Thornton 

2 Susie R. Gray 

21 Mary Ford 

2i Rachel Gantt 

2iRobt. Thomas 

31 Mary Se well 

3'R. W. Ray 

3 Lyda Duvall 

3jSiLsie Phillips 

3if]mma Jones 

3 Barbara Estep 

3 Thos. Freeland 



5 '5^ 



191 



16! 
121 
33 
3(> 
33i 
29 
31; 
50 i 
38! 
25 
13i 
29 
19 



•22 



8. 

7! 
22' 
19: 
18i 
12, 
17! 
23| 
141 
12! 

7 

101 



Winter 
Term. 



Spnug; 
Term. 



1 ill 1 



O 



rS Si 
o ^ 



03 ^ 

i5 « 



Summer 
Term. 



I '3 ^ 

i 0) +^ 



o 



100 

33| 
101 i 



r>Oi 94: 

17 35' 
36 i 103' 



411 83 
21 ; 37i 
43 871 



22 
44 



29; 
46 
54 
48i 
611 
43 
70! 
80i 
70 1 
57j 
60 



14 29 
:\0 49 
23 



27; 45 
18l 62 



24 
31 
44 
25 
20 
25 



46 26 



I2I 451 17 



432' 212 943 427 937 473 



41 

72 
73 
66 

561 
66 



191 
34 

28l 
31 i 
27| 
29! 
34 
42 
25 i 
23 



27' 
48! 
58. 
41: 
33 
39 
(>0 
45 
46; 
62 
37i 55; 



19 
36 

28 
32 
20 
23 
30 
28 
25 
21 



49 19 



42i 20 



26 
31 



778 



12 
21 

422 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 131 
CALVERT COUNTY— COLORED SCHOOL STATISTICS. 



EXPENSES FOK YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1891. 



8 

Cm 

o 
d 



o 



li 

1| 
l| 

. I 

6 l! 

2; 



1 

2 
3 2 
4! 2 
5i 2 



a 5J 



CO 



0) 
13 



2^ 



8 



6 



$ 8 00 
8 00 

8 oo! 



$ 4 28; $ 



1 37 

I 25 1 



$ 8 10$ 

25 



19 
34 



8 00 
8 00 
8 00 
8 00 

8 00' 
8 00' 
8 00' 

8 00; 

8 OOl 

8 oo! 
8 oo! 



14 

30 



75 
80 
45 



60 
60 
1 60 
3 98 



28 
25 



12 08 

541 
40| 
15! 



58; 



8 00 
8 00 



3 55 



$128 00| $7 83 



1 18: 



1 00 



$13 02 $22 52 $4 60 



14 

34 



2 84 



.1-* 



CO 



o 
"53 



$ 52 
154 
233 
140 
144 
220 
240 
233 
240 
236 
240 
240 
240 
238 
240 
232 

60 
120 

43 
233 



23 

79$ 11 95 



30 

75 

05. 

57 

00; 

34 

00 . 

47 

00 . 

00 

00 

89 , 

00. 

23I. 

OOl. 

00!. 

80j 
30 



3 44 
13 30 



4 69 
15 08 
12 01 



4 60 
12 96 



2 00 



$3783 72 $80 03 



132 Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 

CALVERT QO^mTY— Statement of Receipts and Disbursements for 
Fublic School Ru7poses, for the Yea?' ending July 31, 1891. 

RECEIPTS. 



Balance on hand, July 31, 1891 $ 1,353 89 

State school tax 6,254 52 

State free school fund 1,031 28 

State donations 1,200 00 

County school tax, 12 cents on the $100 2,300 00 

Amount of levy, 2,496 35 

Sales of books 154 93 

State appropriation to colored schools 4,103 07 

Oyster licenses 1 770 80 

School tax, 1888 and 1889 667 39 

School board, excess of salary 19 98 



$18,855 86 

DISBURSEMENTS. 

Teachers' salaries — white schools $ 8,718 22 

Fuel — white schools 356 53 

Incidental expenses of schools — white schools 62 51 

Rent : 15 00 

Books and stationery 275 60 

Building school houses 280 00 

Repairing school houses — white 129 83 

Furniture, blackboards and stoves 110 99 

Salary of Secretary, Treasurer and Examiner 700 00 

Per diem of School Commissioners 300 00 

Office expenses and account books 6 52 

Printing and advertising....: 20 00 

Paid to colored schools 3,959 69 

Old school paper cashed 343 42 

Postage 5 97 

Overpaid Collectors' account 40 25 

Legal service 10 00 

Recording deed of school lot 1 25 

Moving school house No. 4 in 3d election district 100 00 

B. B. D. bond, freight on bank deposits 5 85 

Balance cash on hand 3,414 23 

$18,855 86 



CALVERT COUNTY COLORED SCHOOLS— Receipts and Disburse- 
ments for the Year ending July 31, 1891. 

RECEIPTS. 



Amount received from State Treasurer $4,103 07 

Sale of books 80 03 



$4,183 10 

DISBURSEMENTS. 

Paid teachers' salaries $3,783 72 

Incidental expenses 13 02 

Repairs 7 83 

Fuel 128 00 

Books and stationery 4 60 

Other purposes — Furniture, blackboards and stoves 22 52 

Balance cash on hand 223 41 

$4,183 10 



Annual Report oj the State Board of Education. 133 



CAROLINE COUNTY. 



CAROLINE (BOUNTY— SUMMARY OF SCHOOL STATISTICS. 
FOR SCHOOL YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1891. 



Number of school houses owned by the County, 65; 

rented, 2; total 67 

Frame, 67 

Number of rooms occupied when the attendance is 
largest 

Number of male teachers — principals — white, 5; colored, 
8; total, 13 

Number of female teachers — principals — white, 43 ; col- 
ored, 11; total, 5^^ 

Number of female Teachers — assistants — white, 12; col- 
ored, 0; total, 12 

Total (white, 60; colored, 19; total, 79) 

Number of schools having outbuildings 

Number of schools having sufficient blackboards 

Number of schools having good furniture 

Number of terms schools were open — white, 3 1-5; col- 
ored, 2 

Number of diiferent pupils for the year — white, 2,705; 

colored, 1,055; total, 3,760 3,760 

Number of pupils in average attendance — white, 1,347; 
colored, 535, total, 1,882 1,882 

Number of official school visits paid by Examiner 150 



1891. 


1890. 


67 


66 


67 


66 


80 


80 


13 


20 


54 


48 


12 


12 


79 




60 


59 


61 


58 


49 


46 


3 1-5 


3 



3,733 

1,878 
145 



O-oll 1,991 

Average / white, 1,222 -j^ 
attendance. \ colored, ' 



NUMBER OF PUPILS. 
Fall Term. Winter Term. Sring Term. Summer 



2,473 
1,002 
1,580 
504 



•3,475 



2,084 



2,335 
1,006 
1,453 
565 



3,341 ^'^^^ 



2,018 



1,133 



Number of pupils in 1st grade January 1st 

2d " 
3rd " 
4th " 
5th " 
6th " 
above 6th 

Number of pupils in bookkeeping, 118; algebra, 131; physiology, 378; 
etry, 86; philosophy, 117; Latin, 47. 



u 



u 
i I 



1871. 
901 
608 
631 
549 
411 
248 
138 



Term. 
1,385 

1,133 

1890. 
944 
575 
682 
498 
424 
221 
129 
geom- 



ScHooL Houses Built or Enlarged During the Year. 



© 
o 

02 

o 

d 

55 



4^ 

o 

CO 



4, Frame , 
3' Frame. 



02 
O 

O 



|l,400i 70 ft. 
700l 36 ft. 



26 ft. 
26 ft. 



(O 



14 ft. 
13 ft. 



CO 

bC • 

.2 a 

-—I u 

,^ m 
S >-( 

O 



2O0 Yes. 
100 1 Yes. 



o fl 

""I 



Yes $200 
No. I 100 



134 Annxud Report of the State Board of Education. 
CAKOLINE COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS. 



ATTENDANCE FOR THE YEAR ENDING .JULY 31, 1891. 



No of school. 1 


I^lectioii district. 


Name of Teacher. 


Fall 
Term. 


W^inter 
Term. 


Spring 
Term. 


Summer 
Term. 


Diflferent pupils. 

II 


On roll. 


Average daily 
attendance. 


On roll. 


1 Average daily 
1 attendance. 


On roll. 


Average daily 
attendance. 


On roll. 


Average daily 
1 attendance. 


1 

X 


1 








77 


53 


75 


'^ft 
oo 


4ft 
48 


4'^ 


























9 


"i 








6ft 


33 


74. 


49 


'*x 


M2 


ol 


o 






9'^ 


12 


30 


13 
xo 


9« 


1 1> 


1 1 

XX 


10 

X\} 


AO 


A 

'i 


1 


1 1 y 1 r% 1 1^*^ ■»"» T i> 






7.T 


37 


70 


oo 


oo 


32 


Q.1 


1 

1 


2 


Til a T?i i->>i o T-rl 


/ilO 


10 


40 


1Q 

X t7 


Oif 


1 Q 


99 


14 


A1 
47 


9 


« 


Katie E. Burke 




1ft 

X o 


46 


26 


oo 


1 ft 

JL O 


1 Q 

xXJ 


1.5 

lO 


4ft 


o 
o 


2 




128 


ft'^ 


1 3Q 


86 


XOO 


Q4 


1 00 


ftl 

OA 


140 
14U 










. . . 
















... 
























c 
o 


2 


Carelon L. Jackson 




ft 


'^0 


17 

X 1 




1 1 

X J. 






ol 


ft 
D 


2 


Hattie Deekes 




1ft 

X o 


40 


9Q 


4Q 


9H 


99 


1ft 
lO 


0/6 


7 


2 


Ella M. Harrison 


oo 


21 

<^X 


45 


97 


Otf 


97 


9Q 


91 

tiX 


Q 

a 


Q 

o 


2 


Bessie T. Kincheloe 


7S 

40 


n1 

C/X 


Q9 


70 


i70 


fi9 


^4 


47 


1 09 




... 
























2 


Lily T. Greene 




14 

Xt 


'ift 

oo 


9'^ 


oD 


1 7 


1 
11/ 




40 


1 


3 




14 


7 


25 


17 


22 


12 


11 


10 


28 


2 


3 


Edgar W. Burke, Jr 


38 


28 


46 


22 


43 


30 


31 


26 


51 


3 


3 


Sue H. Kurtz 


20 


12 


30 


24 


29 


17 


13 


11 


31 


4 


3 


Katie D. Ramsdell 


33 


19 


39 


30 


37 


24 


22 


20 


41 


5 


3|R. H. Hobbs 


113 


82 


140 


97 


133 


94 


88 


/5 


154 






M.'iv L. Fisher 










































6 


3 Sadie E. Burke 


25 


16 


28 


20 


21 


11 


16 


13 


30 


7 




34 


24 


34 


26 


32 


27 


25 


22 


36 


8 




33 


16 


31 


17 


25 


13 


11 


« 


44 


9 


3 




19 


15 


25 


15 


23 


14 


15 


8 


28 


10 


3 


Stella S. Todd 


31 


19 


37 


26 


46 


27 


25 


21 


50 


11 


3 


Annie E. Beachamp 


49 


27 


79 


45 


74 


40 


32 


19 


79 


1 


4 


Mamie H. Tood 


23 


14 


32 


21 


30 


16 


15 


14 


34 


2 


4 


Jas. A. Willi-s 


24 


13 


37 


23 


38 


20 


21 


16 


42 


3 


4 


Nettie McNash 


48 


31 


57 


31 


49 


26 


35 


27 


57 


4 


4 


Joanna Valliant 


31 


18 


45 


27 


44 


25 


22 


19 


51 


5 


4 


Julia E. Kelly 


39 


25 


63 


38 


52 


30 


25 


17 


72 


6 


4 


Katie K. Hobbs 


98 


47 


113 


81 


115 


84 


89 


78 


133 


















































7 


4 


|E. M. Williams 


23 


13 


31 


20 


31 


17 


11 




9 


32 


8 


4 


EllaH. Whiteley 


29 


18 


33 


25 


27 


18 


18 


13 


34 


9 


4 




30 


, 16 


36 


24 


30 


22 


22 


17 


38 


10 


4 


Katie P. Jump 


17 


I 8 


36 


18 


35 


15 


' 10 


6 


:38 


11 


4 


iLizzie E. Whitby 


27 


18 


43 


25 


38 


30 


1 19 


! 16 


46 


1 


5 




34 


1 '^'^ 


i 48 


33 


49 


30 


32 


i 27 


52 


• 

2 


5 


'p:ila Nichols 


44 


! 26 


1 57 


37 


54 


28 


i 30) 26 


60 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 135 
CAROLINE COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 

EXPENSES FOR THE YEAR EXDING JULY 31, 1891. 



% 48 25 



CO 

u 

•rH 

CS 

Ph 



$ 3 46 $15 90 



2 
O 



o 

^ O 
2^ 



02 

© 
O 

o 

03 
© 



% 2 20 



0) 



53 



15 5i 



$ 592 00 



05 

© 
© 

r© 
(-< 

n 
© 



% 18 



15 12 

11 50 
14 85 

12 50 
12 50 
68 50 



7 00 



52 
10 
74 



40 
09 
30 



3 62 



6 20 
23 40 



$ 12 85 



192 00 
192 00 
192 00 
192 00 
192 00 
784 00 



1 15 
6 24 

10 04 
4 80 
4 40 

23 70 



6 00 
12 50 
29 90 
41 04 



2 75 



33 17 



2 91 

4 33 

5 50 
15 78 



4 50 
20 73 
13 88 



20 
55 
60 



180 00 1 
192 OOi 
192 00 
592 00 



4 95 
4 95 
10 45 

2 25 



18 50 
12 25 
25 00 
11 00 
22 50 
87 05 



22 25 
5 36 

11 85 
5 50 



19 40 



9 15 

2 65 
50 
6 06 
8 95 
8 03 



4 40 



5 00 
55 00 



45 
2 00 
1 00 



70 



192 00! 
192 00 i 
192 00| 
192 00 
192 00 
784 001 



2 .55 
1 10 
11 15 
7 10 



6 


3 


7 


3 


8 


3 




3 


1? 


3 


11 


3 


1 


4 


2 


4 


3 


4 


4 


4 


5 


4 


« 


4 



3 00 



15 00 



10 00 
12 50 
18 10 

9 00 
14 45 
12 00 

7 50| 

10 25 10 15 

7 50 

10 00 

11 39 



731 62 



45 
94 
45 
9'0 
32 

3 23 

4 05 



8 50i 



105 05 



1 

2 



2 00 



71 471 1,444 15 



70 
01 
3 76 
2 70 

28 65 



30 
50 
80 



.551 
901 



291 60| 
I. 



15! 
06i 



192 


00 


4 


30 


192 


00 


1 


60 


190 


90 


4 


35 


192 


00 


2 20 


192 


00 


17 


45 


192 


90 


14 


45 


192 


00 


8 


80 


192 


00 


6 


35 


192 


00 


12 


00 


192 


00 


21 


00 


192 


00 


19 


75 


784 


00 


67 


07 






192 


00 


14 


15 


192 


00 


17 


11 


190 


00 


9 


15 


192 


00 


11 


70 


192 


00 


14 


20 


192 00 


18 10 


192 00 


12 70 



7 




8 


\ 


9 


4 


10 


4 


11 


4 


1 


5 


2 


5 



12 .50 

11 25 

12 00 
15 OOi 
10 75i 
10 901 
12 50! 



150 00 



1 00: 



75 
15 09 
6 54 

6 29 

7 30 
6 44i 
6 83: 



36 951 36 95 
1 50' 1 50| 



13G Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 

CAROLINE COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 



ATTENDANCE FOR THE YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1891. 



1 Number of school. 


Election district. 


Name of Teacher. 


Fall 
Term. 


Winter 
Term. 


Spring 
Term. 


Summer 
Term. 


Different pupils. 


On roll. 


Average daily 
attendance, i 


On roll. 


Average daily 
attendance. 


On roll. 


Average daily 
attendance. 


On roll. 


Average daily 
attendance. 


3 


5 




32 


24 


51 


33 


48 


32 


33 


29 


55 


4 


5 


Winnie Griffith 


36 


20 


46 


30 


46 


22 


23 


17 


51 


5 


5 




49 


25 


62 


39 


55 


27 


25 


18 


66 


6 


5 


C. B. Harrison 


100 


79 


101 


81 


98 


76 


78 


70 


109 






































. 












*7 


5 


Nellie li. Gullett 


20 


12 


20 


13 


18 


8 






24 


8 


5 




38 


27 


40 


29 


35 


23 


24 


18 


43 


1 


6 




49 


24 


63 


40 


56 


35 


33 


27 


64 


2 


6 


Bertie Williams 


27 


12 


31 


12 


23 


10 


11 




32 


3 






92 


72 


93 


66 


82 


70 


64 


61 


95 


















































5 


"g 




38 


21 


43 


27 


48 


26 


27 


21 


50 


6 


6 




27 


16 


29 


20 


28 


17 


20 


18 


33 


7 


6 






13 


20 


15 


20 


13 


15 


13 


21 








1991 


1226 


2473 


1580 


2335 


1453 


1385 


1133 


2705 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 
CAROLINE COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 

EXPENSES FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1891. 



137 



8 

I 

O 

B 



-8 



P 
O 
•I— I 



3 - 
5zi W 



a 



P 



10 00 
9 75 
10 00' 
34 00 



'cS 



$ 2 65 



14 50 
6 50 



03 
0) 



O 



^ 1 65 
4 72 
11 89 



OS 

O 

03 



P 4 



$ 10 00 



CO 

o 
o 

o 

CO 
O 

O 



I 80 



Is ^ 



1 40 



192 00 
192 00 
192 00 
784 00 



CO 

o 
o 



CD 



13 10 
13 65 
9 45 
81 85 



7 
8 
1 
2 
3 



el. 

6i. 



11 50 
9 00 
9 00 
9 50 

68 48 



2 00 



14 99 



12 05 



3 25 
2 97 
6 47 



1 65 



19 77 



1 10 
3 20 



180 00 
192 00 
192 00 
192 00 
784 00 



4 95 
17 10 



3 80 
37 55 



5| 6 
61 61 
7' 61 



20 00 1 
11 75i 
9 75 



11 00 



3 80 
2 25 
1 65 



939 39 2,524 15 288 56 



192 00 
192 00 
192 00 



566 26 66 60 



12,949 80 



1 40 



572 96 



138 Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 
CAROLINE COUNTY— COLORED SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

ATTENDANCE FOR THE YEAR ENDING JULy 31, 1891. 



•S 

O 



Fall 
Term. 



Name of Teacher. 



1 

1! 

2 

2 

2 

3 

3 

3 

4 

4 

4! 

4! 
5| 
5 

5i 
6i 

6 

61 



M. L. Bridells 

Jos. E. Jackson.... 
J. R. Hamilton.... 
Rebecca E. Moore. 
Keziah Alexander 
M. S. Hogglyn 

E. W. Scribner 

Annie E. Dennis.. 
GertJude Diiskett. 

Sarah Coleman 

Robt. H. Young... 

Mary J, Jolly 

Malachi Rasin 

Martha S. James... 
Basil Washington. 
Annie F, Chase 

F. C. Wright 

Annie Monroe 

Anderson Stokes.., 



o 

a 
O 



' I— ( aj 

I'm W 

i OJ 
be 53 



AVinter 
Term. 



Spring 
Term 



i ^ 
O <J 



o 



■J a 

i P '^5 

i a 

. C3 q) 

<: 



90 


60 


93 


61 


34 


13 


37 


11 


44 


18 


40 


21 


64 


39 


66 


49 


56 


30 


62 


41 


80 


44 


82 


50 


36 


17 


37 


21 


17 


8 


15 


7 


53 


24 


59 


36 


24 


19 


23 


7 


^ 


12 


26 


17 


§1 


33 


62 


34 


37 


15 


30 


12 


18 


10 


19 


8 


99 


56 


99 


62 


21 


13 


24 


16 


77 


30 


75 


41 


92 


38 


88 


40 


72 


25 


69 


31 


1002 


5041006 


565 



Summer 
Term. 



a « 
O 



il055 



Annual Eeport oj the State Board of Education. 
CAROLINE COUNTY— COLORED SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

EXPENSES FOR YKAK, ENDING JULY 31, 1891. 



139 



O 

o 

en 



"A 



$8 001 



10 00{ 
10 50 
10 00 1 
14 75, 

10 00 
29 25 

9 00 

7 12 
12 50 

8 25 

11 00 
8 15 

10 00! 

12 25 
8 60! 

6 00 
10 00 

3 85 

7 00 



c3 



$ 2 00 



10 83 
1 25 



20 00 
15 38 



00 
53 



7 94 



$8 001 $198 22' $187 04 $29 41' $13 60i$14 20 



a 

V 

a> 
1 

• 1— I 

o 

fl 

• (-I 

o 
O 



1 25 



5 53 

j 2 45 

123 11 6 65 



63 
3 01 



27 
98 
95 
53 



2 00 

3 16 



05 

IS 
O 



3 



I 12 56 



02 
O 

o 

o 

o 
O 



$ 2 90 



1 04 1 20 



1 30 
4 25 



1 65 



1 30 
1 65 



02 



In o 
o 



02 
-US 

o 
o 



o 



$ 120 


00 


$ 5 


80 


118 


00 


6 


15 


98 


00 


10 


95 


120 


00 


14 


27 


120 


00 


1 


10 


120 


00 






106 


00 


9 


00 


112 


00 


15 


70 


120 


00 


6 


50 


120 


00 


5 


80 


99 


00 


8 


75 


108 


00 


12 


25 


115 


00 


16 05 


120 


00 


7 


85 


116 


00 


6 


70 


112 


00 


9 


60 


114 


00 


10 


50 


120 


00 


9 


80 


107 


50 


20 


00 


$1265 50 


$177 


22 



« 



140 Annual Report of the State Board of Education, 

CAROLINE QOV'^TY —Statement of Receipts and Disbursements for 
Public School Purposes, for the Year ending July 31, 1891. 

RECEIPTS. 



State school tax.. % 7,618 28 

State free school fund 1,521 55 

Sta-te donations 400 00 

Amount of levy, $10,000 3,225 00 

Interest on investments 561 38 

Sales of books ". 750 18 

State appropriation to colored schools 2,777 94 

Academic fund 800 00 

Balance county levy of 1889 6,850 00 

Sale of Preston Academy 301 00 

Insurance of school No. 8, E. D. 4 153 45 

Cash sale of books at office 259 67 

Balance due Treasurer 543 06 



$25,761 51 

DISBURSEMENTS. 

Balance due to Treasurer, July 31, 1890 % 188 69 

Teachers' salaries — white schools 12,949 80 

Fuel 939 39 

Incidental expenses of schools 288 56 

Rent 11 00 

Boolvs 1,140 23 

Building school houses 2,257 00 

Repairing school houses 267 15 

Furniture and stoves 566 26 

Interest 232 03 

Salary of Secretary, Treasurer and Examiner 800 00 

Per diem of School Commissioners 281 35 

Office expenses and account books 34 65 

Printing, advertising and stationery 154 63 

Paid to colored schools 2,701 77 

Office rent 56 25 

School supplies 153 83 

Balance on account with Dulany for 1889 and 1890 55 00 

Janitor school at Templeville 363 75 

Magistrate and attorney's fees 6 00 

Library donations 90 00 

State and County Associations..... 51 75 

Surveying 6 00 

Freight and hauling 14 60 

Insurance 129 32 

Note paid in bank 2,000 00 

Auditing Treasurer's accounts 22 50 

Free books, $80.80 

$25,761 51 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 



141 



CAKOLINE COUNTY — Receipts and disbursements for the Colored 
Schools for the Year ending July 31, 1891. 

BECEIFrS. 

Unexpended balance of previous appropriation $ 171 34 

Amount received from State Treasurer 2,777 94 

$ 2,949 28 

DISBURSEMENTS. 

Paid for teachers' salaries $ 2,165 50 

Incidental expenses 29 41 

Rent 8 00 

Cost of share of supervision 100 00 

Fuel 198 22 

Furniture and stoves 13 60 

Other purposes and repairs 187 04 

Errors in omitting "balance due" from report for 

year ending September 30th, 1889 171 34 

Balance cash on hand 76 17 

% 2,949 25 



142 Annual Beport of the State Board of Education. 



CARROLL COUNTY. 

SUMMARY OF SCHOOL STATISTICS. 
FOK sc;hool yeae ending JULY 1891. 

1891. 1890. 

Number of school houses o^vlle(l l)y the County. ll:>; rented. 

9; loaned, 4; total, 12() \ \. '. 126 125 

Frame, 38: brick, 70: log, 8: .stone. 9: concrete. 1; 

total, 126 

Number of rooms occupied when the attendance is largest 153 150 

Number of male teachei-s (principals) white, 80: colored, 3; 

total, 83 83 81 

Number of female teachers (principals) white. 39; colored, 5: 

total, 44 44 45 

Numl)er of male teachers (asvsi.stants) white, 7 7 9 

Number of female teachers (assistants) white, 19 19 17 

Total, white, 145; colored, 8; total, 15.3 1.53 152 

Number of fenced lots 14 14 

Number of schools having outbuildings 126 125 

Number of schools having sufficient blackboards 120 117 

Number of schools having good furniture 121 120 

Number of terras schools were open — white, 3; colored, .3 3 3 

Number of different pupils for the year — males, white, 3,611 : 

colored, 258: tot^il, 3.869; females, white. 3,050: colored. 

206; total, 3,256; total, 7,125 7,125 6,836 

Number of pupils in average attendance— whit«. 4,105: 

colored, 234; total, 4,339..... 4,339 4,120 

Number of pupils over 16 years of age — white. 503: cx)lored, 

46; total, 549 549 546 

NUMBEK OF PUPII><. 

Fall Term. Spring Term. Winter Term. Summer Term. 

^ (white. 4,982 - 6.177 ^ 5.639 - 665^^- 

\col'd, .345 439 ^'^^^^' 348 

Average., f whit«, 3,690 ,w^- 4,561 , 4,065 . 560 run 
i J? \ MA oi~ •>,"0< o-n "l,©!! .-»oo 4,298 560 
Attend'ce.. (col'd 21/ 250 ' 233 ' 

1890. 1891, 

Number of pupils in 1st grade .lanuarv 1st 1,155 1,038 

" " 2nd ' " 1,084 996 

" " " 3rd " " 1,247 1,191 

" " " 4th " 1,381 1,445 

" " 5th " " 893 875 

" " " 6th " " " 594 629 

" " " above 6th grade January 1st 307 247 

Number of pupils in IxKjkkeeping. 208; algebra, 344; physiol- 
ogy, 1,638; geometry, 75; philosophy, 279: drawing, 4,008. 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 143 
CARROLL COUNTY— SCHOOL STATISTICS. 



sc;hool iiousks bi^lt oi; enlarged during the year. 



No. Of Schools. 


District. i 


Material. 


Cost. 


Length. 


Width. 1 


Square feet of 
Blackboard. 


Out-Buildings, 
Yes or No. 


Fences, 
Yes or No. 


Cost of Fur- 
niture. 


12 


5 


Frame . . . 


$45:i 50 


32ft. 


lift. 


' 105 


Yes. 


No. 


1150 72 


5 


7 


Brick.... 


675 00 


32ft. 


lift. 


105 


Yes. 


No. 




3 


12 


Frame.... 

• 


125 55 


35ft. 


10ft. 


90 


Yes. 


No. 





144 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 
CARROLL COUNTY— SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

ATTENDANCE FOE THE YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1891. 



CO 



1 
1 
1 
1 
1 
1 
1 
1 
1 
1 
1 
1 

2 
2 
2 
2 
2 
2 
2 
2 
2 
2 
2 
3 
3 
3 
3 
3 
3 
3 
3 
3 
3 
3 
3 
3 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 



Name of Teacher. 



J. Nevin Shriner 

J. Albert Angell 

Harry L. H eeser 

Edward S. Harner 

Henry C. Wilt 

Levi D. Reed 

James B. Gait 

|G. May Forrest 

'John t. Reck 

Jessie M. Hann 

WilUam E. Burke 

Hanson O. Harner 

A, H. Diffenbaugh 

Laura V. J. Baxter 

J. Oden Warner 

Ida S. Essick 

Simon P. Weaver 

Wm. L. Corbin 

Abram L. Williams.... 

W^m. R. linger 

E. Lee Erb 

Mark Yingling 

Wm. L. Fleagle 

Maggie E. Crass 

Josephine Crass 

J. Frank Byers 

Maggie A. Lockard 

Nelson T, Houck 

M. Theo. Yeiser 

Chas. E. Bauragartner. 

Chas. F. Reindollar 

Charles Bittle 

James J. Harner 

John D. Feeser 

Emma L. Reaver 

Edgar M. Bush 

Laura S. Sellman 

John W. Abbott 

Kison K. Knox 

Brown and Haugh , 

Benj. S. Hayden 

Jennie Pattei"son 

George H. Caple 

Laura S. Osterhus 



Fall 
Term. 



Winter 
Term. 



2 
Id 
O 



> 

< 



g 

O 



40 28i 51 



39 
29 
31 
20 
129 



301 42 



qC-«-> 

> 



24 
19 
14 
101 



37 
34 
28 
143 



41 30 49 

491 3i; 51 
34! 59 



49 
47 
73 



32i 49 
59i 77 



34 
33 
62 



51 
43 
37 
21 



27| 42 
26 39 
54| 78 



42 76 
39 51 



28 
13 



39: 29 
55 i 40 



72 55 



16| 13 

43 1 28 

21 1 16 

48 1 32 



57 
41 
27 
46 
29 
44 
37 
40 
61 
60 



43 
34 
20 
33 
16 
38 
27 
27 
40 
47 



41 

27 
60 
68 



87 



38 
58 
33 
55 
62 
48 
30 
52 
45 
61 
60 



34 
30 
30 
28 
20 
120 



35 
40 
42 
36 
67 



Spring I Summer 
Term. I Term. 



o 
O 



a> 



44 
41 

34 
28 
25 
136 



291 
24; 
27 
17 
15 
110 



56 



tH TO 
0) 



50 



29 
35 
68 



58 
43 
32 
19 
48 
56 



70 



31 
43 
23 
42 
55 
39 
20 
38 
33 
48 
37 



431 32 



59 
68 



28 20 43 
44| 32 59 



38 
56 



33 
51 



45 32 

49 j 36 

491 29 

44| 31 

721 57 



20 



331 22 
35| 27 
781 61 



681 53 
47 40 



35 
24 
51 
61 



25 
15 
42 
56 



84 72 



30 
48 
27 
50 
58 
47 
26 
46 
40 
53 
52 
43 
56 



24 
36 
17 
34 
48 
38 
20 
33 
23 
40 
40 
31 
26 



59 50 



14 



46 

58 



36 
39 



31 



18 



12 



27 



a 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 
CARROLL COUNTY— SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

EXPENSES FOB THE YEAK ENDING JULY 31, 1891. 



145 







r-i 
O 


02 


^ sch( 


o 


o 
6 


-g 
W 







1 


1 


o 


1 


o 
O 


1 


A 

4 


1 


5 


1 


b 


1 


o 
D 


1 


O 


1 


7 


1 


Q 
O 


1 


y 


1 


10 


1 


1 


2 


1 


2 


2 


2 


o 
»3 


2 


4 


2 


4 


2 


5 


2 


o 


2 


7 


2 


8 


2 


9 


2 


1 


3 


1 


3 


2 


3 


2 


3 


3 


3 


4 


3 


5 


3 


6 


3 


7 


3 


8 


3 


9 


3 


10 


3 


11 


3 


1 


4 


2 


4 


3 


4 


4 


4 


5 


1 4 


5 


4 


6 


4 


7 


4 



+3 



3 



16 96 

11 88 

12 68 
16 88 
10 86 
54 61 



2 
1 



03 
Ph 



03 

.a 

u 

O 



o 



if 

is 



OS 

o 
o 

O 

cc 
O 



$ 23'$ 5 50 

i 5 90 

6 50 
6 96 
6 85 
27 67 



70 



2 63 
20 
1 05 
5 42 



2 08 

3 85 



05 



02 

'to 



% 210 00 
210 00: 
240 00 1 
196 00 
270 00 
7bU 00 



$40 00 



12 64 
16 18 
9 55 
6 02 
26 13 



4 24 
2 50 

5 00 



1 30 



5 00 
8 33 
7 20 
7 80 
16 13 



53 
6 00 



27 25 



270 00 1 
210 oo! 
210 00 
240 00 
497 09 



17 55 

20 50 1 
22 08! 



1 00 
34 47 
26 



8 85 
2 97 
11 18 



1 95 
50 



187 50 
% 210 00 
396 31 



10 25 

11 09 
18 82 
13 76 
10 69 
23 12 



4 00 
8 00 
3 50 
3 79 



6 45 



6 65 
13 77 
3 00 
3 00 

11 17 

12 78 



12 50 



270 00 

200 00 
210 00! 
240 00 
240 00 
300 00 



42 40 



80 



17 27 

19 23 

18 57 
16 95| 
16 46' 

16 45 

17 00 
16*82 

18 41 
8 14 

16 25 
25 25 

17 50 

20 42 



179 74 
9 44 



25 06 



04 



00 
30 
22 
00 
40 



14 67 



1 48 



6 04 

2 50 
6 65 

5 25 

10 01 
4 93 
8 50 

3 25 

4 05 
8 30 
8 50 

6 25 

11 72 
15 95 



3 00 
50 



2 50 



75 



2 25 



450 00 



210 00 
210 00 
180 00 
240 00 
180 00 
210 00 
210 00 
210 00 
210 00 
240 00 
270 00 
210 00 
190 00 
439 28 



25 26i 
13 751 



1 331 
49 91 



17 74 
9 64 



1 14 



210 00 
270 00, 



17 87 
63 30 



146 Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 

CARROLL COUNTY— SCHOOL STATISTICS.— Contiuued. 

ATTENDAXCK FOR THE YEAR ENDING JULY 81, 1891. 



Fall 
Term. 



Name of Teacher. 



Winter 
Term. 



Spring 
Term. 



Summer 
TeiTU. 



O 1<5 



4|Mary E. Polster 

4 j H. Elmer Jackson . . . . 

4 John C. Nutting 

4 Irving- G. Kinehart... 

4 Frederick Schaller... 

r)|Mattie E. Gillis 

■)|Anna R. Taylor 

5j JovShua Leather wood. 

ojLula K. Vernay 

il Effie E. Hess 

51 Emory C. Ebaugh. ... 

5 Grove J. Shipley 

5 j George W. Hess 

ojiMargaret A. Carter... 

5|Ida L. Cauthorn 

5 j Elsie Firo^j^d 

ojMinta Shipley 

.5 j Hannah Shunk 

61 Jacob P. Baltozer. 

(5 



21 1 
261 
411 
49j 
12i 

:{2i 



17, 
20 j 
29 
34 
8. 
20 



41 
33 
53 



0.1 



4^ 



271 
24 
43 



35: 24 
27i 18 



19: 13 

291 21: 



53 43^ 

15; 10 

34; 17: 

29j 21 i 

35 23 



47i 
51 
15! 
19; 



.16. 
29 1 
44! 

481 
37i 



33 
20: 
30 
311 
31 



34: 23 



60| 

39j 
60, 
63! 
40i 
391 



40 
22 
33 
39 
31 
26 



34 
38 
9 
16 
18 



18l 16 



32 24 
56 38 



80 451 • 93 51! 



35 

58' 
58; 
42 
34i 
95 1 



24 



37' 15 

31! i 

20, 12j 
56; 



12 



11 



39 
19 
111 



G. W. J. Everhart.. 
Emma V. Shower.... 

6 Jennie Lamotte 

61 Noah Peterman 

6|Paul J. Beck 

6jAnna C. Keck 

6|H. B. Burgoon 

6jEli W. Burgoon 

6jTx)u V. Palmer 

6|J. * . Slaugenhaup. 

6 j Marie L. Shower 

61 John E. RhfKies 

6 Samuel I. Hoft'acker. 

6 Carrie Lamotte 

7 Chas. Baughman 

7 George F. Morelock. 
7 Maggie A. McGirr. .. 

7 Ida F. Ijockard 

7 Carrie L. Mourer 

7 A. W. Buckingham.. 
7 A. Maria Mikesell... 

7 Syk&s and St n Her 

7 Enmia C. Lorrenger. 

7 Clara L. Smith 

7 Charles R. Woods — 



29 48 32| 
16 30 11; 
89i 136 103i 



29 29i 
19 16' 
91 91! 



34 
34 
48 
36 
50 
40 
35 
37 
17 
43 
41 



29 
24 
39 
25 
30 
26 
23 
25 
14 
2!) 



491 
52, 
53! 
49 i 
60| 
75 1 
45| 
511 
231 
57! 
5.) 



381 
41! 
46 
39 
45' 
47 
29 
32 
19 
36 
44 



43 

54 

51 

45 

.541 

67 

40 

44 i 

19' 

46 

58 



23! 



22' 



31 
38 
40 
32 

38 

37I 

23 

231 

15i 

29 

42 32? 24 



105; 86 99 84 92 74 57* 50 132 



19 
17 
20 
53 



13 23 18 

11 25 22 

15 37i 281 

.39 68 56l 



21 14 



32 23 ;, 

64 48! I, 



c 



45 
33 
53 
57 
15 
42 
29 
43 
65 
41 
65 
63 
48 
46 
123 



.... 56 

....! 30 

91! 65 149 



49 

55 
59 
49 
63 
75 
46 
59 
23 
57 
55 



218 170 230 185 224i 184! 68 59 253 



26 
25 
41 
68 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 147 
CARROLL COUNTY— SCHOOL STATISTICS.— Continued. 

EXPENSES FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1891. 



o 
o 

o 
c 

a 



72 j 

© , 
•I— I I 



8 

9' 
101 
11 
12 

1 

2 

3 

4 

5 

6 

7 

9! 
101 

10] 

11! 

12: 5 , 

li iU 

11 6i. 

1 6\. 

21 6i. 

3! 6i. 

4; 6! 



4) 



Pi. 



14 00 
22 00 
2 63 
26 19 



17 79 
22 75 
17 01 
7 56 
5 62 
16 75 
13 75 
19 00 
15 75 
12 25 



GO 



en 

a 

4) 
P. 
X 
4J 



I 20 17 



50 



2 98 
4 66 

3 50 
2 00 



44 71 
8 46 
1 60 
50 
3 00 



2 63 
6 45 
2 25 
8 60 



17 48 
2 15 

5 69 
9 05 

6 31 
19 65 
10 01 

25 

7 45 
4 45 



O 

o 

CS 

1—4 



$ 9 80 



55 



94 



21 35 
64 95 



o 
o 

o 

O 



03 



C5 

CO 



CS 



Teacher 


Receipt! 


$ 180 


00 


% 25 


92 


180 


00 


12 


54 


270 


00 


52 


89 


180 


00 


24 


46 


75 


00 






240 


00 


20 


14 


270 


00 


32 


55 


240 


00 


50 


13 


240 


00 


55 


75 


180 


00 


31 


48 


210 


00 


33 23 


240 


00 


32 


24 


240 


00 


32 


42 


210 


00 


31 


60 


341 


33 


54 


20 


270 
270 
945 


00 
00 
00 


37 
25 
91 


72 
61 

63 



2 75 



11 38 
13 00 
63 95 



1 71 



4 43 
8 05 
22 75 



150 72 
15 30 



6! 6 

7 

8 

9 
10 
11 
12 
12 

1 

1 

1 

1 

1 

2 

2 

3 

4 

5 

6 



17 49 

16 00 
21 13 
12 00 

17 50 

18 49 
20 82 
18 38 
11 62 
18 00 
20 25 



13 27| 
1 05 { 
621 
8 65l 
5 05 
60 
25 



1 90 
39 47 
3 00 



3 00 1 
\\ 50 i 
5 40 1 
5 56! 
2 73 1 
2 00 
9 06 

1 90 
5 46 1 

2 00 1 

4 75 



10 35 
"94 



61 



1 32 

2 25 



240 


00 


20 


20 


210 


00 


32 


53 


250 


00 


40 


92 


270 


00 


23 


09 


240 


00 


17 


62 


180 


00 


11 


28 


270 


00 


10 


03 


240 


00 


34 


14 


210 


00 


17 


12 


180 


00 


15 


41 


256 


00 


38 


22 


1,500 


00 


278 04 



108 82 



47 66 



44 941 32 18 



41 62: 154 23 



6 00 



495 OOi 69 05 



21 95 
14 00 
23 53 
31 89 



() 20 



2 50 
50 



9 12 
9 50 
8 15 
5 25 



1 35 



36*82 



200 00 
210 00 
270 00 
390 OOi 



23 09 
23 11 
34 12 
51 15 



148 Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 

CAKROLL COUNTY— SCHOOL STATISTICS.— Continued. 
ATTENDANCE FOR THE YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1891. 



1 


brict. 


1 




03 


© 




Number 
1 Election 


6 


7 


7 


7 


8 




9 


7 


Q 

\7 


7 

1 


10 


/ 
1 


11 

A. A. 


4 


1 

X 


8 


o 


8 


O 


8 


Q 


8 


4 


8 


4 


8 


4 


8 


4 


8 




o 


\J 


o 


7 
< 


Q 

o 


8 


8 


9 


8 


10 


8 


11 


8 


1 


9 


2 


9 


3 


9 


4 


9 


5 


9 


6 


9 


7 


9 


1 


10 


2 


10 


2 


10 


3 


10 


4 


10 


5 


10 


6 


10 


1 


11 


1 


11 


2 


11 


2 


11 


3 


11 


4 


11 


5 


11 


6 


11 



Name of Teacher. 



Mary C. Reese 

Kenneth G. Murray... 
Lassell and Suuuners. 

Ella C. Nelson 

Minnie Butiington.... 

J. W. Sellers 

George W. Sullivan.. . 

Jennie Bucher 

J. H. T. Earhart 

Effie M. Palmer 

WilUam O. Abbott.... 

Thomas Tipton 

David A. Ebaugh 

Daniel Ebaugh 

John C. Koons 

Laura M. Burns 

Marion J. Abbott 

John W. Croft 

Emma E. Cox 

Henry H. Stansbury. 

W. Elmer Bailey 

Cecelia M. Shower.... 

Lewis A. Koontz 

Addie B. Manahan.... 

Annie M. Barnes 

Lillian H. Frayer 

Jacob Farver 

Wesley F. Barnes 

George W. Chase 

Theo. M. Buffington. 

J. Albert Slade 

Lulu E. Norris 

John J. Reid 

Sarah E. Snyder 

Joseph H. Harner 

Addison D. Koontz... 

Marian R. Forney 

Allie Frounfelter , 

Theo. A. Kauffraan... 
Roderick and Englar, 

Charles W. Otto 

M. Addie Fowler 

Charles C. Bush 

Ardine Davis 



Fall 
Term. 



s 

o 



27 
45 
54 



37 
28 
43 
60 



18 
26 
42 



Winter 
Term. 



2 



> 



38 
60 
67 



22 
152 



40 
29 
33 
26 
31 
39 
28 
31 
32 
41 
26 
34 
40 
35 
35 
72 



32 
34 
39 
35 
64 



45 



19 
42 
21 
34 



181 
32! 
41 



14 
118 



60 
40 
52 
85 



Spring 
Term. 



o 

a 
O 



28 
38 
55 



36 
60 



> 



Summer 
Term. 



22 

38 



56 i 49 



o 

a 
O 



^ c 

<v S 

<u 
> 



42 54' 



29 
169 



31 
23 
25 
20 
23 
23 
24 
24 
22 
25 
19 
27 
35 
27 
26 
63 



27 
25 
29 
32 
54 



45 
40 
50 
32 
51 
50 
30 
42 
41 
59 
42' 
46 
43 
53 
45 
77 



34 



13 
31 
15 
26 



44 
41 
57 
40 

85 



30 
38 
63 



20 
125 



36 
29 
32 
18 
34 
33 
28 
30 
25 
39 
22 
30 
39 
33 
37 
64 



31 
29 
42 
28 
71 



46 



26 



31 
54 
84 



25 
154 



46 
34 
45 
29 
47 
46 
34 
37 
38 
43 
33 
45 
37 
41 
38 
69 



36 
23 
39 
49 



19 
118 



33 
36 
48 
34 
81 



35 
25 
33 
18 
36 
30 
25 
28 
23 
30 
22 
32 
31 
27 
27 
52 



57 



50 



20 17 



28 
31 
28 
67 



33 70 



19 



56i 38 
26 
45 



25 



53 



19 



21 24 

33' 32 



50 38 
19 
21 



36 33 



231 21 



(1< 



a 



38 
66 
68 



60 
42 
61 

86 



30 
194 



52 
41 
50 
32 
54 
51 
38 
43 
44 
59 
43 
47 
45 
53 
45 
77 



47 

43 
57 
42 

88 



88 



27 
60 
30 
45 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 149 
CARROLL COUNTY— SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 

EXPENSES FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1891. 



• i-H 

tn 
•i-i 

a 

a; 



7 

7 

7 

7 

7 

7 

7 

8 

8 

8 

8 

8 

8 

8 

8 

8 

8 

8 

8 

8 

8 

8 

9 

9 

9 

9 

9 

9 

9 

10 

2 10 

2 10 

3 10 

4 10 

5 10 

6 101^30 00 
111 



211! 

2 11 

3 11 

4 11 

5 11 

6 11 



•F-t 

Ph 



03 



e3 

d 

o 

a 
O 



c8 
O 

• pi 

n 



o 
o 

O 

o 

O 



3^ 



15 87 
27 31 
25 00 



$ 2 00$ 
7 90 



4 17 
9 92 
3 83 



1 00 
5 99 
30 



240 00 
270 00 
320 66 



30 14 
22 04 
27 25 
33 27 



11 29 
9 30 
2 50 
5 59 



10 40 

2 25 
7 55 
6 90! 



10 00 



2 00 

3 86 



270 00 
270 00 
210 00 
408 40 



16 42 
65 32 



107 22 



4 72 

35 79! 



150 35 



240 00 
1,010 00 



23 87 1 
17 87 
21 13 

20 03 
19 69! 
16 731 
16 13i 

7 85 j 

21 21 
21 00 [ 
12 75 

14 20 
12 50 

15 25| 

8 831 
29 48 



26 
10 



25 
15 



8 85 



2 00 



3 80 

4 48i 
4 86! 

50: 



6 15, 
39' 



2 00 
17 10 
1 75 



5 66 

2 75 
5 09 

10 25 

3 74 

7 08 

8 95 

11 36 
5 50 
8 92 

4 50 
7 85 



1 25 
5 66 



21 46 



10 75 
15 50 
53 25 



230 00 
210 00 
180 00 
270 00 
210 00 
210 00 
240 00 
210 00 
180 00 
210 00 
240 00 
240 00 
210 00 
240 00 
210 00 
430 00 



14 96 
13 83 
13 40 
9 50 
37 65 



46 
123 46 

3 25 



18 43 



8 32 
8 10 
6 53 
*3 94 
14 00 



1 05 



240 00 
240 00! 
180 OOl 
180 00 
450 00 



23 93 



4 52 13 15 



75 



180 00 



16 38 
19 86 
15 80 
29 48 



35 
2 75 
20 98; 6 00 
37 46, 6 80 



17 90 



270 00 
240 00 
270 00 
180 00 



150 Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 

CARROLL COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 
ATTENDANCE FOR THE YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1891. 



1 

CO 



*i a 

m 



Name of Teacher. 



l!l2 Amon Burgee 

1 12 Amanda Root 

1 12'S. Estelle Watt..,. 

2 12|Jessie F. Billmyer. 



12 j Frank R. Palmer. 

13 Cory don M. Dorsey. 



13 



213 
3|13 
413 



Lucy B. Dorsey. 
Lizzie A. Warfield 

Jennie Selby 

George A. Davis... 



Fall 
Term. 



g 
O 



112 



44 
47 
100 



11 
30 
24 



88 



34 
37 
76 



Winter \ Spring Summer 
Term. Term. ! Term. 



o 

a 
O 



107 



60 
52 
111 



o 
O 



2 



t-i a> 



90! 



7 20 

24I 37 
14' 33 



4982 3690!617': 



38 
39 
63 



11 

24 
19 



71! 38 



50 1 32 
41 i 27 
811 621 54 41 114 



32; 



18 10 
33 26 
33 15 



4561!5639;4065 665 



56016661 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 151 
CARKOLL COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS-Continiied. 

EXPENSES FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1891. 



^-4 

8 




-§ 

m 


istri( 


o 


Q 


u 


§ 




•43 


d 


r— < 




w 


1 


12 


1 


12 


1 


12 


2 


12 


3 


12 


1 


13 


1 


13 


2 


13 


3 


13 


4 


13 



V 

pi 



$75 001 $ 64 04 



Ph 

X 

$ 23 46 



Ph 

1 

a 

O 

•iH 

o 



$31 43 



•ci 

O 

? CO 

q 
u 



$ 25 80 



CO 

M 

8 

O 

cn 



-a 

• fH 

U 

03 

a> 

I 



OQ 



2 
o 

t 



$ 690 00 $132 00 



26 29 

27 18 

28 15 



4 58 
132 55 
38 00 



8 30 
16 88 
2 88 



10 75 
35 25 



240 00 
205 00 
395 00 



73 54 
45 23 
69 61 



13 25 
12 75 
16 80 



85 



8 34 

7 45 

8 35 



10 00 
18 00 



172 75 



2,328 64 1,340 21 948 59 



795 16 



270 00; 
270 00 
240 00! 



31,818 20 4,001 01 



10 12 
24 92 
26 77 



152 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education, 
CARROLL COUNTY— COLORED SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

ATTENDENCE FOE THE YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 189L 



§ 

03 



(-1 



CO , 

•-Si 



Fall 
Term. 



Winter Spring Summer, 
Term. Terra. Term. 



Name of Teacher. 



52; !W 



Annie M. Cook. 



2 
a 
O 



'M ^ 

1"^ 



2; Charlie Crampton 

4 William S. Gamber... 

5 Lizzie Johnson 

5 1 Emma G. McMechen. 
7; Julia C. McSwiney.... 



10! 

36! 
131 
28! 
30! 



8! 
27i 

71 
151 
19! 



45 29 
40 35 



7 1 Harry Harps 

9 Edmonia Hedges.... 
ll|Wm. M. Mehring.. 
12 Carrie M. Fleagle... 
13iWm. A. Chambers. 



,t 18 

,| 26 

,| 17, 

i 31! 

: 51 



13 
14 
12 
171 
211 



d 



32S 
22 
38 
37 
52 
48 
34 
37 
30 
46 
48 



10 
19 
17 

18 
20 
35 
40 
15 
21 
19 
18 
18 



345 217 439 250 



o 1 S5 9 a 



2 



15 12 

32 211 



25 
32 



171 
17 



31 231 

45 33 

43' 35 

31 20 



311 18 
32; 19 
31 i 18 



2 
a 
O 



■3 i> 

5^ 



348 2 33 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 153 
CARROLL COUNTY— COLORED SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

EXPENSES FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1891. 



o 
o 

09 

o 

f-l 

B 



a 



20 00 
10 00 



1 $25 00 
2 
4 
5 
5 
7 
7 
7 
9 

11 

12 

13 



6 67i 



9 54 
18 22 
11 25 
10 00 

16 50 
27 51 
18 63 
18 25 
14 82 
13 40 

17 88 
9 56 



(-1 

03 



8 04: 
1 77 
5 75 

1 04; 



36 07, 



CD 

GO I 

a I 



X 



a 



•1-1 
O 



03 

o 



20 
17 

52 

88 

90 



10 68 

4 50 



05 
33 
22 
84 
83 



$61 67i $185 561 $52 67 $54 44 



SB 
a ^ 

S-i 



CO 

o 

O 



-4.3 

00 

o 



2 00, 
""'82' 



0) 

03 

• i-H 

OS 



73 

o 
o 

d 
p 
%-« 

03 
ft 



$ 95 


00 




180 


00 


$ 19 29 


136 


80 


1 65 


175 


00 


17 56 


180 


00 


25 33 


270 


00 


29 80 


210 


00 


30 83 


180 


00 


9 00 


120 


00 


7 62 


210 


00 


30 25 


180 


00 


26 13 


180 


00 


27 49 


$2,116 80 


$224 95 



154 Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 



CAKHOIX QOV^TY— Statement of ReaeiptH and Disbu/'sements for 
Public School purposes^ for the Year ending July 31, 1891. 

K EC EI ITS. 

Balance on hand July 31, 1890 $ 749 76 

Stote school tax 15,942 39 

State free school fund 2,230 34 

State donations (Academic P^und) 200 00 

County school tax cents on the $100 22,500 00 

Interest on investments (Ground Rents) 50 64 

Book fees 4,225 96 

Sales of books and other property 330 74 

State appropriation for colored schools 1,465 37 

Sale of old school site 150 00 

Temporary loans 7,800 00 



$55,645 20 

Disbursements. 

Teachei-s' salaries — white schools $31,818 20 

Fuel 2^328 64 

Incidental expenses of schools 948 59 

Rent 172 75 

Books and stationery 5,855 38 

Building school houses 1,080 50 

Repairing school houses 1,340 21 

Furniture, blackboards and stoves , 1,054 92 

Interest 834 34 

Salary of secretary, treasurer and examiner 1,200 00 

Salary of assistant 500 00 

Per diem of school commissioners 500 00 

Office expenses and account books 153 25 

Printing and advertising 147 00 

Paid te colored schools 2,473 96 

Counsel fees 97 00 

Institute and school journals 90 50 

Freight, drayage, postage, etc 131 72 

Inspecting sites and houses 80 15 

Payment of loans 4,800 00 

Balance cash on hand 38 09 

$55,645 2§ 



CARROLL COUNTY— COLORED SCHOOLS— /2eceipte and Disburse- 
ment for the Year ending July 31, 1891. 

Receipts. 

Amount received fi-om State Treasurer $1,465 37 

Amount received from County School Board 783 64 

Book fees 224 95 



Disbursements. $2,473 96 

Paid for teachers' salaries $2,116 80 

Incidental expenses 54 44 

Rent 61 67 

Fuel 185 56 

Other purposes — furniture 2 82 

Repairs 52 67 

— $2,473 9« 



156 Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 

CECIL COUNTY. 



Dear Sir: — In transmitting to you the Annual Report of the Schools of 
Cecil County, we are glad to say that the schools have been open for nine 
months, and we think we have been doing good work in training the pupils 
for the business of life. 

In the report the question is asked how many schools are supplied with 
suflScient blackboards. We have not put in any blackboards for over twelve 
years ; we use slates only, as being far superior to any kind of blackboard. 

Respectfully submitted, 

J. Squier, Secretary. 
SUMMARY OF SCHOOL STATISTICS. 
FOR SCHOOL YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1891. 

1891. 1890. 

Number of schoolhouses owned by the County, 86 ; rented,. 

4 ; total, 90 90 

Frame, 73 ; brick, 11 ; stone, 2 90 

' Number of rooms occupied when the attendance is largest... 118 
Number of male teachers — principals — white, 10 ; colored, 

3 ; total, 13 13 

Number of female teachers — principals — white, 80 ; colored, 

11 ; total, 91 91 

Number of female teachers — assistants — white, 38 ; colored, 

14 ; total, 52 52 

Total, (white, 128 ; colored, 28 ; total, 156) 156 

Number of fenced lots 47 

Number of schools having outbuildings 87 

Number of schools having sufficient blackboards, slates 85 

Number of schools having good furniture 86 

Number of terms schools were open — white, 9 months ; col- 
ored, 9 months 9 

Number of different pupils for the year — white, 4,621 ; 

colored, 720 ; total, 5,341 5,341 

Number of pupils in average attendance, white, 2,537 ; col- 
ored, 354 2,891 

Number of official visits paid by Examiner 127 

NUMBER OF PUPILS. 

Fall Term. Winter Term. Spring Term. Summer Term. 

on roll {'^:^f'',tl 4,005 4,577 ^'^ 4,350 2.829 

atten"^ 2.850 ^,864 3,602 2,134 ,,3, 

Number of pupils in l.st grade January 1st 771 

" 2nd " " " 720 

" 3rd " " 817 

" " 4th " " " 903 

" " 5th " " " 776 

" " 6th " " " 551 • 

" above 6th " " 166 

Number of pupils in bookkeeping, 147 ; algebra, 207 ; physiology, 830 ; 
geometry, 78 ; philosophy, 148 ; drawing, 32 ; Latin, 47. 



Annual Eeport of the State Board of Education. 157 
School Houses Built or Enlarged During the Year. 



No. of School. 


District. ! 


Material. 


Cost. 


Length. 


Width. 


1 

Height. j 


Square feet of 
blackboard. 
Slate. 


Outbuildings. 
Yes or No. 


Fences. 
Yes or No. 


Cost of 
Furniture. 


6 


1 






$1,450 


42 


28 


12 


126 


Yes. 


Yes. 


$200 


2 


5 


u 




875 


32 


24 


12 


72 


No. 


No. 


100 


1 


7 


i < 




1,275 


42 


28 


12 


126 


Yes. 


No. 




col. 10 


4 


a 




634 


24 


28 


12 


72 


Yes. 


Yes. 


80 



158 A7inual Report of the State Board of Education. 
CECIL COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

ATTENDANCE FOR THE YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1891.' 



Fall 


Winter 


Spring 


Summer 




Term. 


Term. 


Term. 


Term. 
























'1 




dail 
Dice. 




dail 
mce. 




Average dail 
attendance. 


pupi 


On roll. 


Average 
attentl( 


On roll. 


Average 
1 attends 


On roll. 


Averjige 
attendi 


On roll. 


Different 


1 33 


19 


38 


23 


36 


19 


23 


15 


52 


1 32 


21 


40 


16 


43 


23 


31 


22 


43 


27 


20 


31 


20 


26 


21 


18 


15 


37 


; 72 


55 


91 


62 


91 


68 


67 


56 


103 


; 31 


25 


31 


25 


29 


23 


28 


23 


36 


43 


35 


57 


38 


55 


38 


41 


31 


57 


, 27 


20 


23 


14 


28 


21 


27 


23 


36 


22 


14 


15 


8 


16 


9 


10 


8 


30 


32 


25 


36 


22 


37 


26 


17 


15 


44 


1 14 


11 


16 


13 


18 


15 


12 


9 


28 


26 


19 


27 


19 




14 


17 


14 


33 


41 


32 


46 


33 


42 


27 


27 


21 


51 


15 


13 


18 


15 


18 


14 


14 


13 


19 


1 127 


98 


140 


111 


135 


95 


123 


87 


155 


i 11 


8 


16 


9 


16 


12 


15 


12 


18 


. 11 


9 


13 


9 


10 


8 


5 


5 


15 


: 22 


15 


27 


16 


29 


20 


18 


14 


37 


35 


24 


O 1 


26 


31 


18 


22 


15 


42 


261 


199 


268 


201 


267 


184 


232 


179 


268 


28 


22 


33 


25 


34 


21 


26 


20 


39 


' 32 


22 


36 


25 


36 


19 


25 


18 


52 


1 14 


8 


15 


11 


14 


9 






16 


! 45 


31 


56 


37 


47 


25 


3^ 


23 


61 


1 24 


16 


23 


19 


21 
32 


12! 




25 


36 


26 


42 


27 


22 


18 


13 


45 


' 21 


14 


23 




23 


12 


17 


14 


26 


60 


46 


71 


68 


71 


47 i 58 


45 


85 


i 52 


40 


47 


40 


46 


34 


43 


34 


67 


72 


59 


74 


58 


62 


47 


52 


45 


96 


57 


50 


64 


55 


61 


49 


56 


52 


81 


53 


34 


56 


36 


49 


32. 48 


36 


71 


19 


15 


28 


18 




13 


14 


11 


29 


30 


21 


32 


22 


^ 


16 


18 


12 


32 


: 32 


24 


38 


29 


38 


22 


26 


18 


41 


63 


53 


58 


49 


55 


47 


36 


33 


76 


12 


8 


17 


12 


21 


12 


15 


12 


23 


22 




31 


20 


21 


13 


11 


8 


34 


13 




21 


10 


21 


9 


15 


10 


25 


26 


18 


31 


20 


31 


19 


21 


14 


35 


238 


167 


228 


174 


225 


166 


180 


140 


291 


34 


28 


32 


19 


27 


16 


15 


10 


37 


' 27 


17 


33 


19 


33 


21 


21 


14 


37 


28 


29 


o i 


28 


35 


24 


22 


16 


44 


1 28 


20 


37 


26 


32 


21 


18 


12 


40 



Name of Teacher. 



1 
1 

1; 

1, 

il 

1: 

li 
V 

I 

2 

O; 

2i 
2: 

2, 
31 
'3 

3! 

o. 

3 

3; 
3i 
31 

3| 

3! 
4i 
4 
4i 
41 
4I 
4| 
4' 
4 
4! 
5 
5| 

5; 
5j 
5 
5| 
5; 
5! 



Lidle McNamee 

Millie V. Watts 

Marj"^ Price 

Frank H. Thompson 

Henry Weber 

Ella M. Staats 

Sal Bromall 

Mary L. Budd 

Bella R. Galbreath. 

Arrie A, Duhamel 

Addie Ford 

Clara McCay . 

Mary L. Ward 

Thomas D. Bo wen 

Maggie W. Jeuness 

Mollie E. Jaquette 

Eloise Walmsley 

Sadie I. Nichol 

George A. Steele 

Helen A. McCauley 

Marion E. Money 

Dora B. Quigley 

Carrie M. Vansant 

Hattie Evans 

Florence R. Clark 

Bessie Miller 

Mary E. Harlan 

Riichel Harlan 

Libbie M. Hayes 

Mary Anderson 

Maggie E. McVey 

H addie G. Gatchel 

Ella M. Anderson 

Anna M. Tyson 

Jennie R. Anderson....*. 

Marv H. Bond 

Ella"^M. Griffith 

Maggie A. Clark 

Lizzie F. Paul 

G^rge S. Mattingley 

Mary Cameron 

Hattie E. Mahoney 

Lizzie A. Ferguson 

Maud V. Thompson 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 
CECIL COUNTY SCHOOL STATLSTICS. 

EXPENSES FOR THE YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1891. 



159 



© 
o 



55 N 



1 . 
li. 
1 . 
1 . 
1 
1 
1 
1 

2 . 
o 



21 2 
Si 2 



6i 2i 

8! 2! 

1| 3s 

2 3i 

3 3; 

4| 3: 
5i 3 
3 
3 



61 
7; 

8| 3 



9 
10 
1 
2 
3 
4 
5 
6 
7 
8 
9! 4 
1 

2i 5 
3| 5 
4I 5 
5 



3 

3 

4 

4 

4 

4! i 

41$ 3 93 

4| 

4 

4i 



4; 



5i, 



1 50: 



6 
7 
8 
9 



2 50; 



cS 
Pi 



O 



CO 
(V 
GO 



of 
IS 




,0 




black! 
toves. 


>ks. 


Furniture, 

s1 


Cost of 1)0C 



CO K^i 



3 OOi 



$ 23 50 
18 60 

23 25 
37 29 

9 30 
26 50 

26 35 
8 05 

24 80 
16 05 
21 50 
20 16 
16 05 
68 45 

8 03 

16 05 

18 67i 
15 87 1 

113 901 

23 05| 
15 871 

15 87 
28 45| 

24 05 
23 02 

17 37 

27 20 

16 32: 

20 24 

19 32 
30 20 

18 32 

17 70 

8 16 

21 45 

16 31 

9 16 

17 82 

16 32 
90 79 

17 22 

16 32 

17 32 
23 76 



^ 3 85|$ 6 
50 1 6 
1 85! 4 
21 161 35 

i 2 



30 



28 


57 


15 


251 
i 


2 


00 


32 


29 1 


9 




11 


o2. 
15; 


7 


85: 


5 


90 i 


16 


30i 


1 


75| 


1 


331 


1 


60 1 




25 1 


4 


85 j 


7 


65, 




601 


10 


I2I 


1 


00! 

1 




1 


00 


1 


•2o 










93 


1 


14 

1 


15 


24 




98 


1 


66 




60 



18 
4 
7 
6 

11 
4 
4 
1 
7 
1 
1 
4 
6 

23 
5 
3 
1 



29 
32 59 
38 25 
238 20 
58 05 



8 25 



1 50i 



40! 
36| 
69. 
78; 
05 1 
531 
30 
10 
57 
22 
05 
35 
05 
55 
15 
35 i 
50 
60 
85' 
58 
93 
15 
20 

55 j 

30! 27 02 



17 89 123 69 
44 40 

14 90 
94 11 
49 13 

4 58 
91 21 

15 99 



35: 

7 38' 
14 62jl87 74 
12 25 
11 53 
43 60 

; 3 00 

4 041159 96 

14 89; 49 85 

15 28 47 70 
1 00: 

15 75 20 63 



00 



4 23 



65; i 86 00 



1 
1 
1 

4 
4 

3 
4 
4 
5 
1 
3 
15 



50: 
00' 



2 18 
76 



12 06 
62 33 



27; ' 28 11 



41 

22 i 
80' 



21 44 
31 50 
3 09 



54^ I 17 28 



illO 81 
37 40 
17 44 



63| 

81' 

76 

40 .....i 28 30 

25 13 94i 

05; 7 77 217 93 

85 i 27 60 

25 ; 27 84 

57 1 21 841 

48' 1 i 



267 02 $ 
273 251 
301 94 
661 07 
296 07 
355 71 
244 89i 

281 62 

282 04 
233 62' 
246 11 
334 19 
248 29 

1.259 68 
230 79 
226 34 
281 44 
295 62 

2,880 26 
304 18 
306 00 
226 33 
347 33 
216 00 
269 10 

289 22 
618 15 
337 74 
608 53 
578 95 
343 70 
240 33 i 
264 481 
308 22 
549 94 
271 66 
236 33 
226 33 
287 62 

1,753 35 
252 33 
254 03 

268 29 

290 44 



CO 

o 



g 
00 



57 50 
38 50 
55 50 

234 00 
105 00 
86 50 

58 00 
38 00 
81 00 

40 50 
69 50 
95 50 
42 00 

301 50 

25 50 
27 00 
51 80 

1 00 
241 50 

48 35 
35 50 

26 00 

27 00 
23 35 

41 00 

51 00 

25 00 
104 00 

60 00 
30 50 

26 50 
13 50 

50 

49 00 
19 00 
18 30 
22 00 
12 00 

190 50 
40 50 
16 00 
18 00 
44 00 



160 Aimual Report of the State Board of Edmation. 
CECIL COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 



ATTENDANCE FOR THE YEAR ENDING JULY 21, 2891. 



Number of school. 


Election district. 


Name of Teacher. 


t 

Fall 
Term. 


Winter 
Term. 


Spring 
Term. 


1 

1 

j Summer 
Term. 


Different pupils. j , 


On roll. 


Average daily 
attendance. 


On roll. 


Average daily 
1 attendance. 


On roll. 


Average daily 
attendance. 


On roll. 


Average daily 
attendance. 


10 


5 


Mary W. Paul 


46 


33 


60 


46 


51 


37 


30 


23 


61 


11 


5 




54 


35 


46 


34 


47 


32 


47 


34 


69 


12 


5 Bessie H. Mahoney 


9 


6 


7 


5 


12 


8 


5 


5 


13 


13 


5 




64 


45 


63 


45 


61 


40 


47 


24 


70 


1 


6 


Ruth West 


29 


13 


43 


26 


34 


22 


28 


21 


47 


2 


6 




27 


19 


26 


17 


27 


17 


26 


20 


39 


3 


6 




54 


41 


61 


46 


57 


45 


48 


39 


72 


4 




45 


30 


61 


47 


54 


36 


33 


27 


61 


5 




41 


31 


54 


43 


51 


40 


31 


26 


58 


o 


6 'Mr. E. Keynolds 






01 


47 


^A 
01 


4Q 






by 


7 




Ella R. Haines 


33 


21 


36 


23 


27 


17 


20 


10 i 


42 


8 


6 


Debbie A. Jackson 


21 


19 


28 


20 


24 


17 


20 


17 


30 


9 


6 




28 


19 


33 


21 


31 


20 


25 


17| 


36 


10 




38 


31 


42 


21 


38 


27 


31 


18! 


40 


11 




19 


12 


27 


19 


23 


14 


17 


lOi 


30 


12 


6 




46 


37 


47 


34 


46 


32 


36 


29 


44 


1 


7 


Jennie W. Johnson 


65 


50 


62 


42 


62 


47 


53 


44 


75 


3 


->7 


Samuel J. Tammany 


84 


63 


107 


82 


103 


77 


82 


62 


130 


3 


7 


Theodore W. Currier 


100 


65 


106 


75 


93 


59 


63 


40 


121 


4 


7 


Annie Quinn 


28 


19 


37 


25 


30 


13 


16 


13 


41 




7 Mr. J. M. Tull 


212 


156 


229 


154 


207 


145 


169 


109 


247 


a 


7 




60 


44 


55 


35 


48 


34 


37 


29 


68 


7 




34 


24 


43 


30 


45 


30 


27 


20 


47 


1 


81 Lizzie Kichards 


46 


34; 


52 


39 


51 


38 


36 


28 


59 


2 


8 Mr. W. R. Maxwell 


41 


211 


55 


41 


62 


41 


32i 


23 


75 


3 




59 


35 


89 


65 


77 


49 


56i 


35 


101 


4 


8'J. J. Hanna 


41 


31 


65 


47 


63 


50 


35i 


28 


66 


1 


9 Fannie M. Mahoney 


41 


30 


51 


43 


51 


40 


36! 


31 j 


64 


2 


9 Sadie R. Miller 


20 


16 


32 


24 


27 


21 


19' 


15! 


33 


3 


9 Mr. M. W. White 


32 


25 


39 


31 


38 


30 


24 1 


18j 


44 


4 


9jElla V. Thompson 


36 


28 


41 


30 


35 


25 


26 




45 


5 


9!Lera ^VTiite 


24 


18: 


26 


18 


21 


17 


17, 


"i 


2S 


6 




22 


11 


18 


12 


25 


15 


22! 


171 


33 


7 


9 i Alma H. Brown 


10 


7 


11 




12 


8 






14 


8 




33 


23 


37 


25 


42 


33 


36 


271 


• 37 



Annual Report of the State Board of Bducation. 
,CKC1L COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Contiuued. 

EXPENSES FOK YEAK ENDING JULY 31, 1891. 



o 
o 

rH 

>^ 
03 

o 

s 


1 Election district. : 


Kent. 


Fuel. 


iU 


5 




$25 


98 


11 


o 




21 


76 


12 


5 




16 


32 


13 


5 




35 


14 


1 


6 




16 


11 


2 


6 





11 


74 


3 






26 


85 


4 






24 


41 


5 


6 




17 


11 


6 


6 




38 


25 


7 


6 





10 


74 


8 


6 




17 


86 


9 


6 




18 


86 


10 


6 





16 


11 


11 


6 




10 


74 


12 

J- ^ 


6!$75 00 


16 




1 


7 




37 


31 


2 


8 




35 


94 


3 


8 




46 


22 


4 


8 




22 


64 


5 


8 


G 67 


266 


60 


6 


t 




14 


48 


7 






20 


96 


1 


'. 




29 


35 


2 






25 


68 


3 


9 




34 


02 


4 


9 




22 


01 


1 


9 




s 


9!) 


2 


9 




16 


63 


3 




3 50 


24 




4 






15 


62 


5 


9 


1 


18 


10 


6 


1 9 




15 


94 


7 






17 


15 


8 






17 


60 











<0 



si 5 



<;;> 
O 



241 14 



5 00 i 

10 oo| 

14 25! 



10 01! 
10 45 
16 54l 

30 25 i 
26 38 
16 95' 

6 2i; 

:>9 65, 



12 
10 
4 

14 
2 
3 

in 
•) 

10 



74 
63 
43 
91 
15 
05 
23 
75 
26 
79 
25 
07 
09 
09 



17 45 
1 27 



11 57: 



12 71! 
15 00 
22 50 
15 41 
1 00 



o 



50 
2 15 



19 58 
3 72 
50 
3 00 



6 08 
9 90 



40 



2 25 
6 25 
1 40 

2 '36 



10 


(JO 


15 70 


10 


87 


20 07 


6 


97 




14 


87 


18 25 


6 


03 


2 17 


46 35 


35 91 


2 23 


4 87 




50 








2 81 


5 


05 


25 09 


4 


25 


3 45 


7 


21 




2 


00 


1 71 


1 






8 


08 


22 68 


2 


25 


1 50 




50 


12 25 


2 


30 




6 


10 




11 


90 





Cost of books. 




Teachers' salaries for the 
year. 

ii 


(fl 

g 

1"-, 

B 


1 26 


71 


$373 


35 


$ 51 


00 


28 


67 


336 


70 


46 


.50 


9 


89- 


244 


33 


13 


50 


71 


28 


569 


37 


31 


50 


27 


10 


295 


22 


13 


60 


15 




280 


22 


17 


00 


82 


23 


613 


66 


39 


00 


72 


30 


468 


76 


33 


82 


63 


94 


420 


96 


29 


00 


52 


75 


605 


36 


50 


50 


6 


63 


290 


44 


5 


00 


26 


07 


276 


41 


35 


00 


9 


68 


270 


66 


1 


00 


25 


17 


336 


50 


31 


50 


12 


88 


274 


44 


12 


50 


24 


81 


351 


60 


22 


50 


107 


06 


660 


14 


59 


50 


118 


73 


680 


62 


64 


50 


132 


84 


691 


85 


29 


50 


34 


73 


302 


22 


9 


00 


236 


55 


1.642 


98 


190 


6ry 


43 


86 


415 


88 


45 


50 


27 


98 


323 


18 


17 


15 


29 


63 


323 


00 


15 


50 


70 


83 


407 


60 


4 


00 


87 


62 


657 


10 


23 


00 


42 


96 


464 


25 


5 


00 


45 


55 


351 


33 


30 


50 


6 


80 


293 


22 


23 


00 


32 


60 


298 


00 


('}?, 


00 


16 


14 


315 


18 


31 


00 


40 


87 


258 


19 


•- ^ 

/ 


50 


5 


86 


242 


30 


12 


00 


6 


12 


226 


33 


8 


00 


22 


72 


307 


96 


59 


50 









1G2 



A^mual Report of the State Board of Education. 

CECIL COUNTY— COLORED SCHOOL STATLSTICS. 

ATTENDANC*: FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1891. 



y Si 



Name ok Teacher. 



l! 

'>! 

1! 
o 

1 
1 
1 

2 
1 

11 

21 

Ij 
2 

1' 



Win. A. Patterson.. 

Ch. If. Green 

Hannah Price 

Annie C. P>rad.v 

Julia I. Songow 

Clara M. Oreen , 

Miss C. S. Flandere. 
Mary A. Summers... 

Florence Smith 

Isaac Purnell 

Lizfie D. Snowden.. 

Amos Henderson 

Sarah E. Henderson. 
Willota Valentine... 



FaU 
Term. 



Winter 
Term. 



Spring 
Term . 



Summer 
Term. 



O 



26' 

16i 

27| 

26{ 

72 

22 

23 

25 

20 

74 

41 

41 

28 

20 











I— 1 


d 






•l-l 
c3 
73 






<o 








bC 






bC J= 


as 


S 




o3 <V 


ver 


■^^ 


Si 

a 


> « 


< 




O 





o 

Si 

a 
O 



tt) a 



461 



18 
9 

14! 

21 
61 

ii; 

14i 
15 
14 
49 
25 
19 
20 
11 



21 
36 

36l 
40| 
86 i 
251 
33 
34; 
25 
95; 



16 

32 

17; 

31' 

74 

11 

18 

23; 

15 

62 



38' 28' 
92 83 



24! 
33! 
36 
24 
91 1 



11 
18 

20 
15 
61 



48! 27 
61 53 



44; 25 
53 39 



41 

31 1 



26 
18i 



32; 

26i 



24 
11 



301 6121 423! 5851 388 



c 
s- 

C 



25 23 
12; 16 



o 
a 

73 

a 

c3 



46 
16 

30; 161 16' 
18 

72' 

19, 
23 
26 
14 
62 
36: 
62 
25 
11; 



CO 



a; 

Si 

5g 



20 


65 


13 


40 


13 


47 


15 


42 


64 


103 


14 


32 


15 


42 


17 


42 


8 


24 


43 


99 


20 


52 


38 


62 


18 


34 


51 36 



423: 303 720 



Armual Report of the State Board of Education. 163 
CECIL COUNTY— COLORED SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

EXPENSES FOK THE YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1891. , 



o 
o 

. o 
d 



1 •♦^ 

00 



;3 
O 



r- 



2! 2; 

li 21 

2} 2;$15 00 

l| 3| 

4 

5 

5 

6 60 00 
7 

7 

8 

8 50 00 

9 3 50 



il28 50 



$15 50 
24 80| 
21 40i 

23 25 

24 80i 
It) 32i 
21 76; 
17 57j 
10 74- 

28 45' 

29 95 

17 01 

18 01: 
6 07 



C3 







30 




90 


2 


00 


40 


12 


50 


14 


65 



'd a; 

■ a 



a 



O 



44 85 
4 85 
3 45 



275 63i 80 90 



1 32 

3 00 
1 51 

28 

4 94 
:] 35 
1 99 
1 79 



ci 
O 

I? 

P 



15 



15 90 



45 
2 67 



2 98 
2 33 

5 25 

6 19 



c 
o 

o 

03 



29 50 
26 91 
13 46 
19 60 
55 34 



19 93 
17 28 



8 211 

8 38j 

25 07j 

3 13 



37 20! 22 27, 226 81 



I— I 



<0 
w 



$ 274 
227 
232 
265 
501 
241 
254 
255 
242 
603 
291 
418 
296 
277 



O 

o 

r£2 



to 

ft 



37 00 



18! 

16i|34 00 

40^ 

11 

03 
33 
29 
12 
33 
52 
20 
52 
74 



4 
4 
11 



50 
00 
00 



22 50 
14 50 
3 00 
25 50 
67i 27 00 



4:^0 60 183 00 



164 Annual Report of the State Board of Edncation. 



CI^CIL COV^^^TY —Statement of Receipts and Diabursernentti for Pubilc 
f^cfioo/ Rurpoaes, for the Year ending July 31, 1891. 

RECEIPTS. 



Balance on hand July 31, 1890 |i(),582 09 

State school tax 16,430 87 

State free school fund 1,856 59 

County sch(X)l tax 27,869 85 

Book fees 3,904 22 



$56,703 62 

DISBURSEMENTS. 

Teachers' salaries (white schools) $38,098 44 

Fuel 2,353 59 

Incidental expenses of schools 535 76 

Rent 224 60 

Books and stationery 4,390 55 

Building school houses 4,977 12 

Kepairing school houses 619 62 

Furniture, blackboards and stoves 346 12 

Salary of Secretary, Treiisurer and Examiner 1,250 00 

Per diem of School Comnissioners 300 00 

Printing and advertising 26 88 

Freights 80 50 

Extra Repairs 860 07 

Attorney fees 50 00 

Insurance 66 06 

Charts 1,979 31 

Miscellaneous 88 68 

Bal.mce cash on hand 456 32 

$56,703 62 



CECIL COUNTY.— COLORED ^QKOOh^.— Receipts and Disburse- 
ment^for the Year ending July 31, 1891. 

RECEIPTS. 



Amount received from State Treasurer $2,642 98 

Amount received from County School Board 2,282 12 



$ 4,925 10 

DISIURSEMENTS. 

Paid for teacheiV salaries $ 4,380 60 

Incidental expenses.... 37 20 

Rent 128 50 

Fuel 275 63 

Other purposes, (Repairs) 80 90 

Blackboards and stores 22 27 

4,925 10 



Annual Report of the State Board of Educati n 165 



CHARLES COUNTY. 



SUMMARY OF SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

FOR SCHOOL YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1891. 

1891. 1890. 

Number of school houses owned by the county, 67 ; rent 1 ; 

Total, 68 ; (frame 67 ; log 1) 68 68 

Number ol" r(X>ms occupied when the attendance is largest 69 

Number of male teachers, (principles) white, 24 ; colored, 6 ; 

Total, 30 30 

Number of female teachers, (principles) white, 19 ; colored, 

19 ; total, 38 38 

Total, white, 43 ; colored, 2.5; total 68..... 68 

Number of fenced lots 2 

Number of schools having outbuildings 6 

Number of schools having sufficient blackboards 67 

Number of schools having good furniture 47 

Number of term schools were open — white, 4 ; colored, 4 

Number of different pupils for the year — males — white, 723 ; 

colored, 731 ; total, 1454 ; females — white, 601 : colored, 

816 ; total, 1417 2,871 

Number of pupils in average attendonce — white, 616 : colored, 

600 ; total, 1216 '. 1,216 

Number of pupils over 16 years of age — white, 39; colored. 44. 83 

Number of Pupii>s. 

Fall Term. Winter Term. Spring Term. Summer Term. 

On Roll l'^08jt^^., 1,164,^. 1,159.^..^ 1,086 

(.colored, 905 ^'^^" 1,295--'^''^ 1,281-^'^^" 1,095 '^'^^^ 

Average (white, 568....-,^ 701..^^.. 661 . ... , 633 . 

Attend'ce. l colored, 460 ^'"'-- 601 ^»'^"~ 693 ^'-^"^ .>.55 ^'^^^ 

1891. 1890. 

Number of pupils in 1st gia<le .January 1st 796 

2nd " " 408 

3rd " 486 

" 4th :«8 

5th " 249 

" 6th " 123 

above 6th " 258 

Number of pupils in bookkeeping, 4 ; algebra, 30 ; physiology, 135 ; geom 
etry, 2 ; philosophy, 29 ; drawing, 56 ; latin, 2. 

School House Built or Enl.\rged During the Y^ear. 

Number of school, 6 ; District, 4 ; Material, wood ; Cost, $180 ; Length, 28 
feet ; Width, 24 feet ; Height, 10 feet : Outbuildings, no ; Fences, no ; 
Cost of furniture, $45.20. 



166 Annual Report of tUe State Board of Eaucation. 
CHARLES COUNTY-SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

. ^'^KNDANCE FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1891. 



8 

« 

© 

a 

^2; 



Fall 
Term. 



Winter , Spring Lsnnimer 
J^erni. , Term. Term. ' 



Name of Teacher. 



d 

! O 



Josephine Brawuer 
J. R. R. McCarthy.. 
Mattie E. Farrall....! 
Clara E. Semmes. 
George W. Gray.."" 
Jennie Hanson... 

B. F. Beall 

Wm. F. Brawner...."' 
Alpheus Haislip.. 
John J. Whesler 
|W. A. Smith... 
P- P. Williams..'; 
F. Gertie Bibby... 
Mollie L. Dement . 
W. B. Freeman i 
W. C. Reeves ] 

Emma S. Dent 

John W. Posey 
Mary C. Shaw'i 

Wm. W. Keech [ 

L. J. Canter j 
Thomas M. Carpenter., 

Lizzie A. Luckett 

F. M. Perry 

H. Clay Dent....!;.!.'."..' 
B. G. Harris 1 

M. R.Stone/ 

George Medley.... 

Ruth II. Edelen ."" 

Bertie J. Dolly ' 

L. M. Monroe.....,.'".'.*.' 
Thomas L Higdon. . 
W. E. W. Rowe \ 
Thomas T. Hancock/ 

Cecil Haley 

J. B. Bunting 

Bessie M. Hodges...!! 
George Taylor) 

Maggie Dyer / 

Sallie B. Pennington.... 
Bertie C. Pennington.... 
Kunerly Robey \ 
Maggie Downey j 



< i 



2 
o 



13 
27 
26 

30, 20, 
12i 61 



6 

18' 
18' 



20! 
25 i 



10 
16 



32| 18 
52l 29 



19 11 

23i 14 



23 

24 

23i 

181 

151 

16! 

25j 

21 

19 

19 

19 
17 



9 
14 
11! 

61 
9' 

^1 
15 

13 

7 



7 
11 

9 
13 



10 
23 
21 
25 

27 13 

24 10 

20; 11 

29 i's 

25, 10 



31 
50 
10 

22| 



22 
33 
7 
10 



12! 10 

24 j 14 

26i 11 

26i 9 



22! 
321 



10 
17 



29' 19 
32! 13 



Hi 21i 13 21 



25! 17 
26 19 



13 

19)' 13 
27 15 



26 14: 

32j isj 

30 18 ! 

361 21 



32 

44 

40 
35 



20 31 16 28 



o 

a 
O 



17 
20 
26 
45 
12 
18 
12 
25 
23 

23 

19 

31 

19 

26 

21 

15 
23 



OS ' <c 



9 21 

13 23 

Hi 38 

35 61 

7 14 

8| 29 



10 
9 
8 

10 
9 



24 
28 
29 
29 
24 



15! 39 

Hi 32 

13i 32 

111 23 

13' 27 

Hi 28 



27 

27 
40 

29' 191 
191 8 



11 32 



28 

23 
23 



36) 
25' 
41' 
23' 



29 
18 
17 
14 



19 37! 20 



16| 
211 



15| 
13,i 



21 

24 

10, 

27| 21 

21 16 

24 13 

28 17 

19 10 

23 15 



28) 20 

43 281 

28 20 

24| 9 

24' 17 

351 20 

12! 7 

27 21 

22 16 

20 12 



32 

17,1 



19 
9 



251 17i 



28. 
38' 
28i 
18, 
25! 

28'' 

15! 
27| 
24- 

14i 

21! 
181 

25! 



16| 

90 ; 

19 



12 



30 
26 
32, 
371 



33 



20 56 

17: 26 

17; 44 

25 44 



34 211 37 



27 
41 
29 



8 20 

17| 26 

19| 29 

t 12 

16 S 

16! 22 



14 31 

26! 43 

24| 34 

8| 27 

19, 26 

14| 38 

7i 16 

16| 28 

14 ■ 25 



7i 20; 9 24 



14 20 
10; 19 

16! 25! 



15i 33 
131 20 

13 27 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 167 
CHARLES COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

EXPENSES FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1891. 



i 1 Number of school. j 


: 1 Election district. 


Rent. 


Fuel. 

j 


Repairs. 


Other incidental expenses. 


Furniture, blackboards, 
stoves. 


Cost of books. 


Teachers' salaries for the 
year. 


Receipts frojn books. 




1 6 15 

8 56 

9 00 
7 25 

6 75 

7 50 
7 50 


$ 33 58 
5 68 

1 15 

OA 

2 50 

1 on 

75 








1 300 00 
300 00 
300 00 
300 00 
300 00 
300 00 
255 55 
300 00 
2f)5 86 
300 00 
300 00 
300 00 
300 00 
300 00 

»298 62 

244 44 
300 00 

300 00 

300 00 
150 00 
300 00 
300 00 

275 35 

300 00 
300 00 
300 00 
300 00 
300 00 

266 30 

300 00 
290 30 
300 00 

2.56 14 










1 1 70 














1] 45 













45 
35 
55 














•p 1 lo 






























8 50 

9 00 
9 00 
7 50 
7 50 
7 50 


37 






45 
4 65 
/ 78 
7 Oo 
13 00 
3 85 








9 75 












60 

























1 oO 
3 35 


15 
45 
75 

50 

35 
73 

52 

84 


1 05 














... 










8 25 

8 40 

10 00 

6 00 

7 00 

4 50 

9 50 

8 60 

8 25 

9 00 
9 56 

6 72 
,8 00 

5 97 

11 97 

9 00 
9 00 

7 44 

8 25 

9 75 

5 97 

6 75 




4 72 


11 19 




1 95 

6 30 
10 85 




























1 50 
1 00 


50 












12 60 
7 10 








45 20 
28 75 













75 
1 40 

29 














1 20 









50 
4 85 
























25 
27 
47 
30 


80 

























6 08 


















70 
60 








40 












10 
50 
65 

^ 25 

66 
45 

27 












50 


80 




























60 








85 






300 00| 6 15 
:^nn oo i (\^ 








1 30 
1 65 














288 67 




1 












168 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education, 
CH A inj:s COUNTY— SCHOOL STATISTICS.— Contivmed. 

ATTKNDANC K FOK YKAK EXI)IN(; .H LV .U . 1891. 



O i "f I 

« I (- I 

^ ; a ■ 
2! t3 i 



Name ok Tkacheh. 



Andrew J. Carrico \ 
S. S. iMiuld i 
Lizzie Howard 1 
Ix)nise Stewart } "' 
F. D. Mudd 

. C. P. Carrico 

.jStella ^U Mudd 

jL. J, Sothoroii 

.|J. H. Ward 



Fall 
Term. 



s 

a 
O 



•5. 



21 Oi) 



5li 

31' 
±8 
18 
2o 
34 



16 
13 
14 
1*2 
•21 



Wi liter I Si>img Summer 
Term, j Term. Term. 



o 

a 
O 



"3 ^ 



0) 



311 20i 

I i 

51 i 33 



411 
24 j 
18| 
:I3 
41 1 



26 
19 
13 
1.") 
23 



S 8 



o 



I C3 
<U 



46; 

41 i 
23 
19 

31 ; 



101 

27 

23 
13 
11 
16 



3o; 19 



o 
t-i 

O 



cS 

Si's 



18 

43i 

36^ 
25 
16 
32 
37 



08 
29 



a 



3T 
46 



19 

16 27 

11 19 

15: 35 

221 44 



1008 56=! 1164 701;1159l 661 1086 633!1375 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 



169 



CHAKLKS COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICvS— Continued. 
EXPENSES FOR THE YEAR ENDING JULY M , 1891. 



3 



=5 



cn 

ft 



j3 



si 
a 
c 



7 oO 

6 00 . 

6 00 

7 50 
7 31 

7 50i 



2 14 $ 61 



: 1 00: 1 

i 25 

50! 87 

2 90| $ 10 90| 

1 65' i 8 351 



$328 931 $85 95: 17 05i $136 94 



C 

c 

© 

CD 

O 



$ 7 50 $ 4 lOi i$ 



.c 



o 



a; 



295 83| 

i 

293 18' $ 5 40 

298 64 

300 00 6 25 

300 00 

300 00 1 98 
300 00 



i$ 12,508 88; 



170 Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 
CHARLES COUNTY-COLORED SCHOOL STATISTICS 
ATTENBANCB KOB THK YEAR ENDmo ,UI.V 31, mi. 



8 15 



O 

d 
12; 



I 



Name of Teacher 



V 
1 
2l 
3 
1 
2 



J. PI. 



A. Schureman 
2| Hannah C. Posey 
2!Henrietta Dorsey 
2 Edmmid Perry 
3, Frances A. Smith 
3;MaryA Smith.... 
3' SjLiila M. Robinson 
3,Grac3 N. Banks.. 
4 1 Elizabeth M. Poss 

, 4 Mary C. Bush 

: 4 Lillie B. Thomas ) 
; Josephs. Pattisou/ 
5iW. Blanche Jones 

5 El wood U. ]\ roore 

6 W. H. Heurv 

Florence Gillum T 
Verlind A. Mudd / 

7 Mary A. Stewart 

7 Mary C. Frazier 
^Catherine F. Alatthews 

8 Joseph W. Allen 
8 Lillie C. Schureman 
g : Jennie V. Swann ) 

( Joseph S. Pattison/ 
SIMamieE. Thomas 



8 
9 

9 R. B. Gillum! 



Mary J. Yates 

Florence U. Burch 




28; 48 

18 45 

12 88 

12| 46 

555 1547 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 171 
CHARLES COUNTY— COLORED SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

/ EXPENSES FOR THE YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1891. 



O 2 

to 



2; 3 

3, 3 

3| 4 

2! 4j$20 00 

3; 4 ■ 



4! 

5! 
5!. 

6i 



2 6i 



7 

7! 
7! 



3 8; 

4 8 

5| 8i 

li 9 

% 9' 



12 00 1 

8 501 
3 00| 
6 75; 
6 00 
6 30, 
6 00 

9 00 
8 25! 

6 75 

7 20: 

8 25! 

9 00 

7 47 

6 721 

9 00' 

8 72^ 
8 25 

7 50 
7 50 



8 25 
6 00 



33 
50 

25 



Repairs. 


Other incidental expenses. 


Fur uitu re, blackboards, 
stoves. 


Cost of books. 


1 6 7C 
4 52 
1 65 


% 50 
63 
25 


1 49 99 






28 75 
9 75 






4 7c 

5 45 
4 OC 


20 
1 09 

45 
1 05 
1 50 

65 























3 25 






1 70 




1 25 


65 
1 05 














2 00 

2 80 
1 98 

3 60 


12 

1 93 

42 
1 04 

35 
1 30 

32 

27 
45 
85 


1 00 

2 83 








69 50 














1 






14 00 




1 50 










' 1 










in 



3©0 00 
218 18| 
248 83| 
240 271 
250 00 
200 00; 
250 00: 
243 18, 
250 00 i 
250 00 

205 69 



250 
248 
211 



00'. 

86l 

36l. 



227 04 



250 
250 
200 
237 
199 



00 

ool 

00 1 
11! 
07i 



250 
250 
183 
250 



M 

O 

c 



I 20 45 

4 85 
10 20 
8 80 
8 35 
8 55 



12 20 
8 76 

ii) 3d 



6 60 
95 

7 10 
5 10 



241 90; 



85 



00;, 
00 
64;, 
00' 



2 80 

2 id 



i$20 OOj $189 491 $43 45:$15 07i $177 52| 



$5,905 13| $122 96 



I 




! 



172 Annual Report of the Stat<\ Board of Educatioii. 



CHARLES Q0\]^1:Y,— Statement of Receipts and Disbursements for 
Pufjlic iSehoot Purposes, for the Y^ear ending July 31, 1891. 



RECEIPTS. 





3 222 


28 




lo!769 


99 




1,094 


52 




400 


00 


Special lew by County Commissioners for Ijuilding school houst-. 


400 


00 


County school' tax, 12 cents on the $100.00 

Amount of 1 vv, 4,()48 00 


3,242 


39 






305 


90 




82 


3:'» 




100 


66 




269 


00 




7,452 


75 




92 


15 




122 


96 



niSHUKSEMENTS. $27,554 93 





$12,508 


88 


Fuel 


328 


93 




17 


05 




2 


60 




476 


75 




180 


00 




85 


95 


136 


94 




10 


00 


Expenses to State Teachers' Ass'n for 1890 and 1891.. 


83 


63 




10 


00 


Salary of Secretary, Treasurer and Examiner 


567 


78 




20 


00 






00 




183 


93 




15 


00 




27 


57 




15 


00 




125 


00 






00 




6,350 


6(> 




110 


45 




120 


00 


Balance cash on hand July 31, 1891 


6,168 


81 



A)mual Report of the State Board of Education. 173 



CHAKLES COUNTY -COLORED SCHOOLS.— /^eceip^s^ and DUburHC- 
mentsfor the year ending J alt/ 31, 1891. 

RECEIPTS. 



Unexj)eiided balance of previous appropriation ?;i,599 33 

Amount received from Stat^ Treasurer 7.452 75 

Oyster fund 92 13 

Keceipts from books 122 96 



19,267 17 

DISBURSEMENTS. 

Paid for Teachers' salaries $5,905 13 

Incidental expenses 15 07 

Repairs 43 45 

Rent 20 00 

Salary of Secretary, Treasurer and Examiner 110 45 

Fuel " 189 49 

Per diem School Commissioners. ' 120 00 

Furniture, blackboards, stoves, &c 177 52 

Balance cash on hand 2,686 06 

$9,267 17 



174 A7imMl Report of the State Board of Education. 



DORCHESTER COUNTY. 



SUMMAlW OF SCHOOL STATISTICS. 
FOR SCHOOL YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1891. 



-1891 ^ 1890- 



White. Col. White. Col. 

Number ol" school houses owned by the county, 

115 ; rented, 7 : total \ 85 37 85 35 

(Frame, 122) 

Number of male teachers — principals — white, 

36 ; colored, :^8 : total. 64 

Number of female teachers — principals — 

white, 53 ; colored. 10 ; total, 63 

Num])er of male teacliei"s — avS.sistauts — white, 

3 ; colored, ; total, 3 

Number of female teachers — assistants — white 

11 ; colored. : total, 11 

total (white, 103 ; col., 38 ; total, 141 103 

Number of fenced lots 

Number of schools having outbuildings 

Numl)er of schools having sufficient black- 

l)oards 

Number of schools having good furniture 

Number of terms schools were open — white, 

3 ; colored, 2 1-5 

Number of ditlcrent pupils for the year, 

white, 3,889; coloreil, 1,942: total. 5,831.. 
Numl)er of pupils in average attendance; 

white, 1,942 ; colored, 1,113 : total, 3,055... 
Number of oificial school visits paid by Ex- 
aminer 



36 


28 


38 


24 


53 


10 


57 


11 


•> 

.> 





3 





11 







3 


103 


38 


105 


38 


11 




16 


2 


65 


14 


55 


7 


85 


30 


82 


27 


85 


30 


85 


27 


3 


2 1-5 


3 


2 1-5 


889 


1.942 


3.665 


1,831 


,942 


1,113 


1,969 


837 


286 


64 


212 





NUMBER OF PUPILS. 

Fall Term. Winter Term. Spring Term. Summer Term 

„ J. (white, 3,063 . 3,384 ^ 3,022 , .-^ 79 

On Roll... ^^p^ ' 1^143 4,206 i^^g^ 5,16n i;43(.4.4o8 .9 

Average / white, 1.806 004 2,165., 1,855.,™ 67 ^ 

attend'ce (col'd, 588 '-'"'''^ 1,054 "''^^^ 807 '''''''^ ^' 

1891. 1890. 

Number of pupils in 1st gTade January 1st 963 975 

" 2d ' 970 889 

3d " 966 1,070 

4th " 903 867 

" 5th " 833 689 

" 6th 425 493 

" above (»th " 267 235 

Number of pupils in bookkeeping, 47; algebra, 116; physiology, 148, geora- 
27 ; philosophy, 184 ; drawing, 111 ; latin, 116. 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 175 
School Houses Built or Enlarged During the year. 



O % 



5 

8 
1 
5 
2 
1 
li 



1 

3 
4 
5 
6 
9 

10 



3 10 



Frame. 

Frame. 

Frame. 

Frame 

Frame 

Frame 

Frame 

Frame 

Frame , 



Cost. 


Length. 


Width. 


Height. 


Square feet of 
blackboard. 


Outbuildings. 


Fences. 


Cost of Furni- 
ture. 


$384 62 


32 


24 


10 


150 


Yes. 


No. 


150 


637 70 


30 


24 


10 


150 




No. 


70 


670 19 


40 


26 


12 


250 




Yes. 




466 83 


24 


22 


10 


100 




No. 




673 00 


32 


24 


10 


150 


No. 




► 120 


966 92 


60 


26 


10 


15b 


Yes. 


Yes. 




111 00 


50 


20 


10 


100 




No. 




662 67 


26 


24 


10 


100 








933 91 


60 


24 


10 






11 





I 



176 An7iual Report of the State Board of Education. 
DOKCHKSTER COUNTY— SCHOOL STATISTICS. 
ATTENDANCE FOR THE YEAR ENDING JULY .{1, 1891. 



1 

O 

a 

1 

2 

3 

4 

5 

6 

7 

7i 
8! 

1 

1 

2 

31 
4 



6 
7 

? 

2 

si 

4i 

t 

1 
1 

21 
3i 
41 

s; 

3i 

4| 

5 

1 

2 



09 



Name of Teacher. 



Fall 
Term. 



c 

8 



I 2 « 
15" 



1 Miss C. ColliDS 

i Miss Elba Wright 

1 J. W. Collins I 

liMiss M. E. Ne.al ' 

1|W. W. Harper | 

1 1 Miss L. Akers I 

I'S. M. Gordy I 

llMiss Eunice Gordy, Ass't,. 
l;MissC. L. Davis ' 

2 Miss B. Wright 



Winter 
Term. 



Spring 
Term. 



p— ' oJ 



2 



O <5 



43 

28i 

36; 

48 
40i 
641 



14 

13l 
24 1 
28i 
15! 
35 



2 J. A. Reese 

2W. P. Beckwith 

2 C. H. Prouse 

2 Miss H. Sirmau 

2 Misses Webster & Baurble 

2 Miss J. E. Jacobs 

2B. L. Northrup 

2 B. W. Holland 

3 H.,W. Strickler 

3 Miss Kate Robinson 

3 Mrs. W. Martin 

3, Miss M. H. J^rohawn 

3 1 Miss N. E. Percy 

3' Miss L. Wilson 

3 J. M. Thompson 

3,Miss Milliard 

3 Miss C. Price 

3; Miss E. Waddell 

4|Miss F. Smith 

4'Miss O. Jones, Ass't 

4' Miss V. Mace 

4 Jere Spicer 

4T. H. Maguire 

4'Miss A. Vickers 

4'Miss N. Harrington 

5 D. D. LeCompte 

SjMiss E. Robinson 

5; Miss L. Reed 

5!W. F. Harper j 

5 Miss McCanley j 

6 V. Carroll 

6,W. H. Collins 

6 C. M. Larrimore 

6 Miss S. M. Brohawn 



36 
20 



27 
44 
45 
64 

28 



27 
17 



17 

20 
34 
55 
10 



52j 35 
43I 26 



40' 
53 
49 
49 
59 
39 
63 



34 
30 
31 
32 
20 
38 



o 

a 
O 



WD a 

< 



Snmmer 
Term. 



37 
43 
37 



21 
26 
18 



42 31 
38 21 



28 
48 
48 
79 



36 25 
57 24 



c 

a 
O 



38 
67 



221 
36! 



44 .31!, 
30 21!. 



21 

25 
34! 
46' 
]9| 

58; 42! 

44 30 



24! 
22 1 
261 
16! 



18; 
lOi 
16: 
8: 
19, 
18i 
201 



22 
35 
20 
21 

28^ 



18{ 
181 
16i 
12 
24 



31 23 i 

32! 29! 



33' 

41; 

44! 
53 
271 
521 
42i 
22I 
30 
19 
17 
2 
2 
29 



28| 211 
32 1 22 
631 431 



25' 16 
34: 27! 
65^ 48l 



29 
37 
67 



81 
24 1 
32i 

9 
30; 
25 
16 
23 
59, 
15 
23, 9j 
471 28; 
41 1 22' 
32 19 



5 
14 

4 
14 
10 

4 

9 
251 



9 
34 
30 
13, 
33 
,31 
20 
28i 
66 
19 
23 
421 
43 
29' 



16 
15 
.5 

I81 

171 

lOi 

161 

37i 

10! 

13! 

18! 

221 
00 



11 

29 
28 
13 
32 
25 
27 

59 
18 
21 
36 
36 
31 



21;, 

20|. 

.33. 

411, 

13! 

38:. 

26i, 

17|, 

15 . 

14'. 

10 . 

I61, 

20 i. 

25 . 



28; 

491 



6i, 
71 

14 , 

4!- 
16 . 

7', 

11!. 

13!, 

22 

H', 
lOi, 

14;, 

19'. 
22 . 



< 



a 



43 

55 
54 

49 
65 
41 
80 



40 



! 40 

' 62 

; 50 

,! 82 

1 31 

I 68 

,| 52 
or; 

j 35 

j 29 

1 or; 

j ^tw 

' 32 

' 36 
32 



36 
40 

83 



11 
42 
36 
19 
35 
34 
28 
30 
70 
20 
26 
55 
42 
32 



.Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 177 
DORCHESTER COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

EXPENSES FOR THE YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1891. 



o 

o o 

O I'o 

CP 



1 

2 
3 
4 
5 
5 
6 
7 
7 
8 
1 
1 

3 
4 

6 
7 
1 
2 
3 
4 
5 
6 
7 
7 
8 
9 
1 
1 
2 
3 
4 
5 
6 
1 
2 
3 
4 
5 
1 
2 
3 
4 



1 
1 
1 
1 
1 
1 
1 
1 
1 
2 
2 
2 
2 
2 
2 
2 
2 
2 
3 
3 
3 
3 
3 
3 
3 
3 
3 
3 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
6 
6 
6 



$ 3 00 



9 35 

11 50 

12 50 
6 50 
1 50 
4 00 

14 50 



c5 



0) 



CI 



a 
o 

c5 



c3 



I 3 75 
70 



2 87 
11 94 



ri3 



o 



a 



CO 

O 

o 

!+-! 

o 
o 



73 



15 $ 
00;.. 
62 .. 
30 .. 



3 001 $ 1 94! 



7 
6 
9 

12 56 
2 58 
9 18 



4 65 



70 



31 57 i 
9 45 
1 26 



$ 225 00 
238 00 
210 00 
225 00 
241 27 
225 00 
439 28 



OS 

c 
o 



o 



$ 16 37 
31 55 
9 24 
9 55 
70 48 
19 30 
21 16 



37 50 



4 53 



14 50 

15 28 



5 20 
1 00 
1 25 



5 25 



14 02 



10 
10 



2 00 



2 90 



4 20 



230 00 
225 00 



1 75 



25 
63 
00 



50 
1 60 
3 35 



8 50 
2 50 
6 25 
4 50 
8 50 
2 50 



1 25 



14 57 

8 79 

9 70 
5 90 

15 52 
2 61 
8 34 



50 



9 47 

401 
8 00| 
7 25! 

2 oo! 



1 00| 
1 29! 
3 18i 



6 84 



4 75 



14 88 
3 60 
13 12 



4 02 

2 88 

3 89 
30 

3 20 

8 75 

9 22 



300 00 
240 00 
230 00 
450 00 
210 00 
240 00 
240 00 
300 00 
210 00 
210 00 
195 00 
225 00 
225 00 
225 00 



17 20 

25 85 



55 25 
18 26 
42 45 

9 09 

9 93 
35 93 
28 70 
31 19 

6 04 
13 57 

2 00 
15 69 
18 58 
21 84 



3 00 




10 84 
9 85 
9 02 



7 80 



7 48 



225 00 
224 oO 
420 00 



15 45 
15 15 
60 28 



6 67 
25 
5 23 



50 

12 
2 91 
4 20 

23 
4 23 

04 
10 75 



36 
5 05 

1 12 

2 00 
5 99 



60 
75 



20 



40 
25 



5 51 
1 22 
9 29 



50 
05 
49 



15 84 
3 03 



180 00 
200 00 
210 00 
157 74 
210 00 
199 82 
210 00 
210 00 
270 00 
195 00 
210 00 
240 00 
225 00 
210 00 



7 36 
18 84 
15 48 

7 65 
20 73 
13 67 
10 50 
17 56 
49 04 
10 72 
10 05 
26 30 
51 30 

8 72 



178 Annual Report oj the State Board of Education. 
DORCHESTER COUNTY— vSCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 

ATTENDANCE FOR THE YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1891. 



Fall 
Term. 



Winter ; Spring | Summer 
Term. ; Term. Term. 



• 1-^ 

•31.2 



o « 

i5 a 



Namk of Teacher. 



Gordy 

Creighton . 
Harrington. 
Hopkins. 



(>|W. M. 
G G. W. 
71 E. C. 
7 A- H. 

7. Miss C. WooUbrd. 

7 Miss A. Dashiell , 

7;W. H. P. Bryan 

7jMiss M. Moler 

7 Mrs. V. A. Stapleforte. 
7' Miss J. Stapleforte. 
7 
7 



2 
O 



m a 

> c8 
< 



© 

d 
O 



1— < 

ill 



O 



O 



23 
23i 
104! 



12 
12 
73 



25 12 
22i 11 
lOli 071 



26 
20 
87 



10 

9, 
51 1 



Miss M. Byen 

Miss E. Smith 

7 Bertha Wright 

7iMiss M. Johnson... 
7; Miss M. Hallo well. 



37i 
57 1 
82' 
39: 
65: 
34 



29 
39 
42 
31 
38 
26 



35 
42 
65 
39 
42 
30 



24 
32 
36 
33 
30 



30 
35 
59 
35 
39 
28 



25 
26 
41 

32 

29: 

22i 



7 Miss E. C. Payne , 

7 -Mi.ss J. Jackson 

7: Miss L. Hall 

7 Miss H. Woodrow 

7| Nannie Corner 

7|C. A. LeCompte I 

SjMiss Ida Robinson ' 

81 Miss Ida Muir j 

8jMiss A. P:. Vvindsor ^ 

8! Miss Lizzie Jones 

8 Miss S. Fairbanks \ 

8;C. F. Spedder i 

9|Mi.ss A. E. Graham i 

9 Miss Lilie Moler j 

2; 9 Closed | 

3i 9 W. I. Mace 

4; 9 Miss M. Hammersley 

1|10C. C. Dail, Geo. L. Hicks,; 
1|10|& MissS. Robinson, Ass't 
o'lOl Victor Carroll ! 



34 
11 

23, 
23 



22 
5 
12 
15 



36 
16 

251 
29! 



112 44 114 



36 
21 
18 
32 
... 10 
77 109 



8 
16 
15 



27 

7 

6 

18 

7 
83 



94 

28' 

32 

25, 

17i 

24 

31 

47 



50 
17 
22 
12 
9^ 
13 
17 
30 



94 
31 
40 
32 
20 
23 
31 
49 



43 
18 
21 
19 
11 
16 
20 
39 



68' 
28 
36 
28 
14 
20 
29 
51 1 



42 
15 

24j 

16; 

8| 
12| 
17 
341 



48 
16 
77 



310 



4110 J. M. Collins. 



10 
10 
6 10 



Harvev Jones. 



57 
23 
34 



H. Hearn 

Miss P. Carroll. 
Miss I^ora and . . 



34 
6 

38 



45 
16 
93 



29| 
6 
60 



37 
13 

88 



25 
3 
29 



40 
19 
19 



65 
26 
33- 



49 59 
21 28 
18 33 



26i 
.34 



13 
19 



28 

27: 



19 28 



11 



10 George L. Hicks. 
11 
11 
11 



R. W. Webb 

Miss L. Clifton... 
C. E. Kenneiiley. 



36 
18 
34 



25 

8 

18: 



48; 
27' 
36 



39 



34 45 
14 21 

22: 35 



39 
15 
17 



15 
191 



29 
9 
19. 



0) 



26 
24 

79 67 104 



38 
61 
95 
39 
72 
36 



36 
27 
26 
35 
10 
125 



105 

32 
44 
35 
21 

, 29 
35 
54 



52 
18 
112 



67 
30 
35 



30 
49 



48 
31 
40 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education, 179 
DORCHESTER COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS- Continued. 

KXPKiVSES FOR THE YEAR ENDTNO JITI.Y 31, 1893 



l—J 


trict. 


o 
o 

« 




cn 
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11 


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11! 



Rent. 1 


Fuel. 


Repairs, 

1 


Other incidental expenses. 


Furniture, black boards, 
stoves. 


Cost of books. 


Teachers' salaries for the 
year. 


1 

c 


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-t-i 

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w 




^ 13 00 
1 00 




1 2 80 
3 55 
92 75 






% 210 00 
210 00 

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2,3o0 00 


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9 79 
238 13 








$ 1 35 
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94 48 




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1 14 

2 02 
7 20 
4 90 

14 p4 


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210 00 
225 00 
225 00 
65 00 
480 00 


6 90 

5 78 
23 21 
17 37 

6 05 
4 76 




15 2o 
50 
60 




9o 
18 
4 89 

























, , 


22 
4 76 








16 00 


















7 50 
10 40 
5 23 
2 70 
25 
9 83 
2 03 
16 99 


35 


8 27 
3 53 
2 77 


265 10 
240 00 
225 00 
210 00 
210 00 
210 00 
225 00 
450 00 


27 71 
20 38 

12 02 

13 26 
8 15 

15 62 
20 98 
46 60 




65 


i 80 








20 


1 00 
75 

2 00 
23 

7 50 




5 93 






2 50 








1 32 
4 87 




60 


























3 00 
60 
28 92 


12 69 
3 00 
1 99 


7 08 
2 63 
4 06 


3 65 


10 84 
1 67 
18 58 


270 00 
180 00 
405 00 


45 38 
4 03 
56 23 














10 .30 
18 15 
17 50 


18 85 

1 00 

2 35 


11 72 

12 70 
1 85 




13 81 
1 05 
50 


260 00 
195 51 
225 00 


39 89 
11 39 
14 15 
















14 10 

6 40 


80 


95 
65 




12 61 
2 79 


210 00 
225 00 


21 51 
13 89 




80 








4 25 
10 00 
15 35 


2 18 




16 81 
3 85 
3 71 




3 11 
3 40 
2 70 


240 00 
195 00 
223 00 


13 00 
10 75 
12 50 














180 Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 

DORCHESTER COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 

ATTENDANCE FOB YEAE ENDING JULY 31, 1891. 



Fall 
Term. 



r ' 

8 

CO 

<*-( 
O 

a 





11 

12 
12 
12 
12 
12 
13 



213 
114 
214 



14 
14 
14 
14 
14 



Name of Teacher. 



2 
o 



Miss S. Newton , 

R. H. Conway 

Miss E. E. Handy. . 

T- W. Noble 

Miss E. Watkins.... 

F. H. Cohn 

Miss B. Smith 

Miss M. Brown 

Mrs. S. L. Willson. 

C. W. Brohawn 

Miss N. Briley 

Miss M. Bramble... 

Miss N. Hunt 

Miss C. L. North.... 
A. A. Willson 



16 
26 
54 
24 
24 
33 

;>o 
18 
24 



10 
11 

36 
15 
12 
20 
21 
6 
17 



28 
27 
28 
18 
32 



3063 



14 
22 
16 
11 
24 



W inter 
Term. 



o 
O 



15 
32 
56 
34 
27 
43 
43 
17 
43 
13 
47 
33 
31 
27 
43 



>?6 



13 
21 
37 
22 
17 
35 
28 
10 
30 
10 
39 
24 
19 
17 
26 



Spring 
Term. 



2 
O 



15 
24 
50 
32 
27 
42 
41 
17 
40 
13 
45 
27 
31 
23 
34 



fcC " 



1806 3384 21 65 3022 1 855 79 67 



9 
15 
27 
17 
13 
27 
25 

9 
27 

6 
28 
16 
16 
16 
24 



Summer 
Term. 



2 

a 

O 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 181 
DORCHESTER COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 
EXPENSES FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1891. 



•r-( 



.2 

a 



11 
12 
112 
12! 
12 
13 
13 
13 
14 
14 
14 
14 
14 
14 
14 



$40 50 



$ 6 50 



1 00 
1 00 
7 00 



7 50 
16 50 
5 13 



.a 

Ph 

w 



1 25 

2 00 



1 00 



2 40 
2 09 
1 95 
75 



7 OOj 

2 00 

3 00 

4 50 

479 52 



1 00 

35 
7 25 

141 30 



en 

CO 

X 

O 
S3 



O 



10 45 
5 80 
8 93 

1 35 
3 50 
3 50 

12 37 

2 35 
10 55 

5 86 



8 25 
6 52 
10 55 
30 

696 63 



GO 
t-l 

c3 
O 
,Q 

« • 

I— I 0} 

3 

4) 
!h 

-1.3 

•a 

1=3 



$ 50 



38 60 



o 
o 

o 



0) 



J3 ^" 

CO P*^ 



03 

H 



$ 6 


10 


$ 195 


00 


1 11 95 


1 


85 


225 


00 


14 74 






240 


00 


18 95 


9 


10 


225 


00 


20 38 


2 


60 


222 


22 


12 31 


3 


40 


225 


00 


17 90 


7 


24 


225 


00 


22 09 




37 


195 


00 


4 87 


1 


00 


225 


00 


15 69 






82 


95 


4 45 


5 


65 


225 


00 


12 20 


9 


17 


225 


00 


10 25 




65 


210 


00 


10 36 


5 


35 


]95 


00 


12 59 


5 


85 


240 


00 


15 87 


431 


81 


23,112 72 


1,923 93 



• 



182 Annual Report oj the State Board of Education. 
dokchp>;tek county— colored school statistics. 

ATI END^NCE FOR THE YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1891. 



8 

I' 

o 
u 

IS) 

B 



E Name of Teachek. 



CD 

a 

p 

o 
H 



Fall 
Term. 



Winter 
Term. 



2 
a 
O 



1^ 

■"5 ^ 
. re u 

I'D a 

H 

g-2 



2 
o 



1 

2! 
2 

i; 

2 
3 
4 

II 
1| 
2 

3i 
4' 
11 
2| 
31 

1! 

2i 
1 
2 
3 
4 
5 
1 
2 
1 
2 
1 
2 
3 
4 
1 
1 
2 
1 
2 
3 
4 
5 



I. H. Johnson 

Miss M. E. Strawberry. 

Zora Nichols 

T. B. Chamberlain 

K. W. Cephas 

2 I. W. Pembleton 

2 Mrs. L M. Jackson 

3 Miss A. F. Jones 

4 G. E. Carter 

41. I. Greene 

4 Miss. I. Keene 

4!F. T. Jones 

5'J. H. Travers 

5 J. W. Griffin.. 

5 1 Miss E. McCready 

6 J. W. Greene 

6 Miss E . Dickson 

71 B. Scnifer & Assistant.. 

7 S. E. W. Camper 

7 L S. Dykes 

7 H. L. Bonly 

7,H. M. St. Clair 

8!N. Young 

8 Vfiss E. N. Vaughn 

9IJ. H. Keene 

g'S. L. Sanks 

1i!g. B. Coleman 

11 IR. M. Stanley 

11 1 A. Harris 

lllW. F. Hugh&s 

12 Miss Finder 

131 W. I. L. Hughes 

13ij. H. Elbert 

14' D. D. Jolly 

14iL. R. Stanley 

14 G. W. Dixon 

14 Miss Cromwell , 

14 Miss H. Dalton 



•5 

5^ 



23i 11 33 1 
221 11 27 17 



52 i 
221 
25 



571 
59 i 
13 
41 
28i 
32 
26: 
21 1 
22' 
25 
107 

47: 

25; 

17 
. 50 

32 
1 24 

60 
■ 26 
i 12 
: 11 
I 27^ 
i 13 

! 31 
I 31 
: 17 
28. 
46 
24; 
28! 



30 
12 
6 



26 
34 
7 



57 
63 
64 
65 
79 
64: 
37 

24! 46 
16! 33' 
11' 50 
13 33 



10 
11 

61 



11 

28 
19 



6 
6 
10 
6 
8 
15 
15 
4 
8 
26 
13 
18 



1143 5881781 



39; 
26 1 
26 
99 



27 71: 

19 46 



36 
73 
40 



14| 31 
30| 71 
14! 49 



32 
38 i 
43 

4o! 

22i 

491 

54! 

54 1 

61 

49 

44 

37 



33 
33 
35 
37 
46 
43 
16 
29 
19 
30 
22 
31 
15 
17 
56 
43 
36 
21 
51 
25 
18 
46 
41 
18 
27 
24 
20 
6 
31 
24 



Spring i Summer 
Term. Term. 



o 



25 
18 



re o 

5^ 



9 
11 



2 

a 
O 



CO 

a P 



50! 
44 
65; 
56l 
75! 
54! 
24 
37! 
23| 
53 
34 
52; 
25; 
25! 
72! 
51! 
37i 
26 
58, 
37l 
21: 
61; 
50 
30 
33; 
38 
29 



25 
23 
20 
24 
41 
38 
8 
23 
11 
16 
20 
41 
12 
20 
40 
23 
33 
16 
39 
20 
16 
44 
'29 
15 
23 
19 
14 



41' 

50 i 



28' 45 

36 37j 

22| 25! 

24i 321 

191 30 

I 



27 
17 
20 
21 
14 
17 
18 



1054ll436i 807 



1942 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 183 
DORCHESTEK COUNTY— COLORED SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

EXPENSES FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1891. 



OS 



a 



■ 

§! 

•r-( 

-^^ I 

o 



1:::;::::: 

l| ' 

2 

2! 

2i:::::::::! 

2i : 

3 

4 : 

4| : 

4;$15 90 
4| 

5| 

5i 

5i 
6 

6i 
7| 
.71 
7; 

r 

7i 

8i 
8 



p. 



00 

(Z) 



CO 

9 

e3 05 



3 



o 
o 



cc 
C 

O 



09 



o 
o 



«3 



$ 6 00 



$ 4 30 

35 



% 104 80j $8 70 
109 76! 11 70 



$1 30 


1 41 


1 ft 


1 Q 


A'i 


5 


20 


1 no 


Q1 

ol 


1 


Oo 








/ 




f\fi 
UO 


1 


35 


cU 







iU 






1 QO 




1 A 


r/'i 
/o 






157 


05 


17 


06 


3 


50 


112 


70 


5 


90 


3 


59 


110 


42 


16 


92 


2 


60 


no 


00 


19 


00 


6 


50 


110 


00 


14 


20 


10 


75 


110 


93 


14 


33 


1 


85 


110 


00 


5 


35 


2 


66 


116 


47 


13 


43 






100 


00 


11 


99 


4 


57 


144 


18 


12 


11 


3 


16 


116 


45 


16 


61 


■G 


67 


154 


00 


24 


70 


2 


80 


109 


80 


16 


15 


1 


58 


143 


93| 


5 


32 






107 


94, 


25 


37 






102 


92 


/ 


25 


2 


09 


202 


32; 


26 


07 




60 


145 


00| 


11 


05 


4 


75 


110 


00 


13 


90 


8 


59 


110 


52 


18 


30 


5 


65 


110 


45: 


19 


08 


6 


00 


no 


00 i 


9 


35 




35 


71 


00 


1 


39 


1 


55 


110 


00! 


20 


59 




90 


114 


48! 


15 


21 


1 


10 


113 


05 


6 


25 


5 


87 


H)9 


64 


14 


62 


5 


65 


99 


90 


8 


79 


2 


55 


111 


05! 


19 


80 


1 


70 


108 


70 i 

1 


5 


78 


105 


63 


4365 


08 518 


09 



20 00 



17 50i 
9 00 



9 
9 
11 
11' 
311' 
4 111 
1 121 
113 
213 
1 14 
214 
314i 
414 
514 



22 00 



1 50 
6 50j 
6 OOi 
1 OOi 



8 25i. 

7 00| 

4 84'. 

4 OOI. 

6 801 

6 00' 

7 05:. 
6 OOi. 

10 00 



1 50! 



11 

5 
4 



OOi 
85! 
00! 



14 07!. 
14 50; 
2 16i 

5 241 
10 OOi. 

8 OOi 

6 50'. 

5 00 . 

6 001 

5 50 1 

7 50 

9 50l 

6 75! 



8 00! 



25 

50' 



70 



00 
49 



2 63 



4 37 

5 74 
50 

521 



48! 
1 OOi 
95 

*i 50 



4 75! 
4 85j, 
3 301. 



9 47' 
6 18| 
53'. 
6 lOL 
OOi, 
401 
/ol 
00] 
78'. 
oil 
10 . 
73|. 
9 15|. 
3 701 
12 811. 
2 49i. 



$ 90 
2 50 
48 



60 
50 
35 



95 



601 
12'. 

71;, 

15'. 
30 
50; 
75 . 
3 75| 
6 Oil 
25 . 
40 
13'. 
60|. 
65 . 



3 10 



30 
2 50 



84 40! 212 Oil 34 07l 148 17| 



184 Annual Report of the iState Board of Education. 



DOKCHESTEl^ COV:>sTY —Slat emenf of Beceipts and Disbursements 
for Public School Purposes, for the Year Ending Juli/ 31, 1891. 

RECEiras. 



Balance on hand July 31, 1890 $ 1,706 51 

State school tax 12,267 70 

State free school fund 1,883 33 

State donations. Cambridge Academy 571 43 

County school tax— 16 1-3 cents on the |100 10,000 00 

Amount of levy, $10,000 

Oyster and liquor licenses 9,181 83 

Fines and forfeitures 340 00 

Sales of] )ooks 2, 636 86 

Miscellaneous 1,745 71 

From loans 5,000 00 

State appropriation to colored State school tax 5,223 23 

Oyster licenses ^ 669 20 



$51,225 80 

Disbursements. 

Teachers' salaries— white schools $23,112 72 

Fuel ^, ]'573 45 

Incidental expenses of schools 1,310 11 

Eent 40 50 

Books and stationery .3,821 04 

Building school houses 4,798 62 

Kepairing " 2,320 56 

Furniture, "blackboards and stoves 2,224 93 

Freight and hauling, 140 33 

Interest on loans 157 38 

Salary of secretary, treasurer and examiner 1,300 00 

Travelling expenses 200 00 

vSalary of assistant 300 00 

Per diem oi' school commissioners 586 67 

Office expenses and account books 140 24 

Printing and advertising 244 45 

Miscellaneous 886 76 

Paid to colored schools — teachers' salaries 4,365 08 

Fuel 337 83 

Incidentals 262 00 

Repairs 1,385 11 

Furniture, blackboards, stoves, &c 305 09 

Rent 84 40 

Buildings 933 91 

Miscellaneous 82 00 

Balance cash on hand July 31, 1891 312 62 

$51,225 80 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 185 



DORCHESTER COUNTY COLORED SCHOOLS.— i^ece/p^s and Dis- 
bursements for Year ending July 31, 1891. 

Receipts. 



Unexpended balance of previous appropriation % 720 01 

Amount received from State Treasurer 5,223 23 

Amount received from County School Board 300 00 

Oyster licenses 669 20 

Books and stationery 518 09 

Balance due 3,107 26 



$10,537 79 

DiSBUESEMENTS. 

Paid for teacher's salaries...., 4,365 08 

Incidental expenses 262 00 

Rent 84 40 

Fuel 337 83 

Books and stationery 518 09 

Repairs 1,385 11 

Furniture, &c 305 09 

Buildings 2,798 19 

General superintendence 400 00 

Miscellaneous 82 00 

$10,537 79 



Annual Report of the JState Board of Education. 187 

FREDERICK COUNTY. 



SUMMARY OF SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

FOR SCHOOL YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1891. 



1891. 1890. 

Number of school liouses owued by the county, 157 ; rented, 

10 ; Total, 167 167 166 

Frame, 63 ; brick, 63 ; Log, 15 ; stone, 16 

Number of rooms occupied when the attendance is largesf... 211 
Number of male teachers (principals) white, 93 ; colored, 15 ; 

total, 108 

Number of female teachers (principals) Avhite, 50 ; colored, 

10 ; total, 60 

Number of male teachers (assistants) 3 ; total 3, 

Number of female teachers (assistants) white, 39 ; colored, 

2 : total, 41 

Total, white, 185 ; colored, 27 ; total, 212 , 212 215 

Number of fenced lots 75 64 

Number of schools having outbuildings 165 160 

Number of schools ha\dng sufiicient blackboards 164 160 

Number of schools having good furniture 164 156 

Number of terms schools were open — white 3 2-5; colored, 

3 2-5 ; total 3 2-5.. 3 2-5 3 2-5 

Number of different pupils for the year — males, white. 9.064^ 

colored, 1,342 ; total, 10,406 10,406 10,345 

Number of -pupils in average attendance — females, Avhite, 

4,671 ; colored, 594 ; total, 5,265 5,265 6,447 

Pupils over 15 years of age — white, 250 ; colored. 75 ; 

total, 325 325 280 



NUMBER OF PUPILS. 



Fal 1 Term W i uter Term . 



Spring Term. Summer Term. 

7,836 4,513 ..^g 

1,145 ^'^^^ 596 ""'-^"^ 

Average \ white, 4,624 5,650 ^ oqa 5.155 - 3,256 o 

Attendance /col'd, 565 ^'^^^ 730 ^'^^^ 6a5 ^^'^^^ 399 



Onroll 1 white, 6,813 ^'257^520 

^^^^^ i col'd, 919 '''^-^ 1,263 ^'^"^^ 



1891. 

Number of pupils in 1st grade January 1st 2,02' 



2d 
3d 
4th 
5th 
6th 

above 6th 

bookkeeping, 219 ; algebra, 473 ; physi- 
ology, 2,244 ; geometry, 384 ; philosophy, 1.012 ; drawing, 1,111: Latin, 37. 



u 
(( 
(( 
u 

a 



( ( 

u 



1,637 
1,832 
1,896 
1,889 
1,267 
515 



1890. 

1,969 
1,732 
1,823 
1,977 
1,851 
1,302 
398 



188 Annual Report of the State Boar I of Education. 
FREDERICK COUNTY— SCHOOL STATISTICS. 
ATTENDANCE FOR THE YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1891. 



8 
-S 

K 

o 
c 

a 

S3 



-*3 
• r-l 

a) 



o 



Fall 
Term. 



Winter 
Term. 



Name ov Teacher. 



1 

...I 
2; 
...I 

3! 

4| 

5' 

6 

...! 

8i 

ll 
2i 
3 
4 
5 

'el 
7i 
8: 



lol 



11! 



1 

2 



4 

5 



2 
O 



g 

o 



« P 

> «3 



I'W. B Johnson 

• Belle R. Boteler, Istass't 
1 Annie L. Bond 

• •'Bettie L. Hays, 1st ass't 

liH. K. Biser 

I 'Mollie E. Copeland 

1 Wm. T. Harris 

1, Clinton M. Moore 

• •IE. M. Chambers, 1st ass't 

1 Maggie E. Myers 

1 Lena Brandenburg 



771 38 771 46 



88 70: 102; 82 



20 12: 21' 14 
20 1:5, 23 14 
49 29: 57 37 



Sprino 
Term. 



Summer 
Term. 



2 
o 



^■6 
«1 



— a; 



2 

o 



I 03 'C 
es 03 



97 64; 77 42 



49 31 54 371 
34 24 38 301 



28 
31 



20 
20 
391 

16: 



39 

41 
81 
37 



53 108 



12 

26 

58! 



31 
41 
120 



9 2 



Vinnie Gaver 

C. M. Pleeger 

T. M. Biser, 1st ass't 65l 

C. C. Biser 25 

Nettie M. Rice 83^ 

L. M. Diitrow, 1st ass't..: i 

D. W. Shorb 17' 

V. L. Garrott 38 

T. W. Delaplaine 98 

Ella C. Keller, 1st ass't..; 1 

A. C. IMcBride I 179: 106' 193 

Bettie Roelke, 1st ass't... j 

Katie Bartgis, 2d ass't ... ' 

MoUie Owings, 3d ass't : 

Wm. Gittings I 119i 70 

M. E. Philpot, 1st ass't .. 

Matilda Bielfeld, 2d ass't 

M. M. Robinson 211 139 

Lillie M. Weiner, 1st ass't 

Sue M. Garrott, 2d ass't j 

Alice E. Shope, 3d ass't..,, j 

Delia M. Stull, 4th ass't. j , 



23 
29 
53 
24 



39 
41 
75 

37, 



60! 100; 



17 

27 
52 
22' 
60 



17 

26 
33 
24 
6I: 



12 
19 
24 
15 
50 



19 

28 
73 



141 



136' 119 



217 



B. M. Morgan i 38! 28 

Alvey L Smith : 29; 32 

Wm. L. Avis 181 1 144 

T. F. Gaver, 1st asst j j 

Clara Pettingall, 2d ass't j 

Lillie M. Crone, 3d ass't. | 

M. A. E. Biser ' 371 32 



40 
44 
203 



161 



321 

40: 

98! 



15; 181 15 
28 27! 19 
651 71 1 45 



199, 140, 136, 89 



129 99! 84 60 



311 
33, 
1651 



41 
45 
191 



28 
33 
155 



H. D. Beachley ' 25 

J, V. Alexander I 34 



20i 
211 



42 
43 
371 



35 
32 
23 



39; 
43 
37 



32 
30 
23 



29 
25j 
126 



20 
18 

86 



28, 25 
22! 16 
261 19 



c 

03 
(-1 



.1 



70 27; 20 16' 110 



112 



20 12 21 17 25 

29 12 15 12! 29 

53 32 40 29: 62 

76: 48i 81 1 52i 77 54 42 28' 83 



55 30 43 31' 57 
37 31 29 26 38 



44 
41 
86 
39 
122 



33 
41 
127 



219 



143 



226' 169 199 156' 247 



45 
46 
216 



48 
43 
48 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 189 
FREDERICK COUNTY— SCHOOL STATISTICS 

EXEPNSES FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1891. 



\ 1 Number of school. 1 


i ^ 1 Election district. 


Rent. 


Fuel. 


Repairs. 


Other incidental ex- 
penses, i 


Furniture, blackboards, 
stoves. 


1 

• 

Cost of books. 


Teachers' salaries for the 
year. 


Receipts from books. 




% 36 40 


1 12 58 


$ 3 20 




$29 72 


.« 378 18 $. 31 2ft 










2 


-* 

1 




OO 1 1 


14 77 


1 28 


$ 1 251 68 26 

1 


639 20 


71 76 




3 
4 
5 
6 


1 
1 
1 
1 




90 4Q 

91 f^*^ 

/4 J- tJO 

1Q QO 

OU lU 


64 

3 75 

4 37 

5 13 




1 75 
17 00 


12 00 
1 75 
5 25 

27 00 


282 20 
256 15 
252 80 
538 14 


12 49 
1 88 
5 17 

27 92 




1 61 

39 
1 75 






1 30 




7 

8 

1 

2 
3 
4 

5 


1 
1 

2 
2 
2 
2 
2 




27 78 
18 91 

1 no 
1 r>o 

97 00 
16 20 
43 95 


42 80 
5 35 

3 40 

4 37 
8 48 
1 90 
8 35 


95 
85 

43 


10 63 


21 25 
17 75 

26 25 
6 15 

20 00 
2 25 

59 15 


357 00 
282 20 

291 05 
282 20 
464 43 
255 00 
560 98 


22 47 
18 26 

26 16 
6 94 
20 63 







1 50 








2 60 
50 
2 15 










6 50 


61 78 




! 


6 
7 

8 


2 
2 
2 




18 50 
13 50 
33 80 


2 00 
1 25 
24 56 


1 87 
1 70 
1 60 


2 00 


17 78 
21 25 
36 36 


280 66 18 40 
309 20! 22 35 
806 08 i 38 86 






1 00 




9 


2 


$3 00 


42 10 


23 22 


28 87 


17 50 


124 50 


1,407 73 


127 86 










1 






























10 


2 


3 00 


35 20 


5 07 


1 25 


4 26 


28 75 


995 12 


30 86 






















11 


2 


3 00 


189 51 


38 53 


97 08 


114 89 


245 25 


1,812 56 


231 48 






























































1 

2 
3 


3 
3 
3 




20 08 
19 20 
90 15 


1 66 
96 
48 91 


1 05 

2 55 
2 20 




i 

15 25i 323 00 
34 20! 312 80 
195 251 1 670 99 


18 69 
36 18 
204 46 




1 75 
40 


















































4 

5 
6 


3 
3 
3 




24 60 
13 05 
19 95 


2 00 
209 77 
1 .07 


2 53 

3 71 
55 


17 00 


16 00 
18 50 
16 75 


312 80 
1 323 00 
255 00 


17 63 
20 54 


5 50 













190 Annual Report of the iSiate Board of Education. 
FREDERICK COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 



A'rrENDANCE FOR THK YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1891. 



1—5 

o 

in 

1 


Election district. 


Name of Teacher. 

• 


Fall 
Term. 


Winter 
Term. 


Spring. 
Term. 


Summer 
Tenn. 


•/. 
"5< 

a 

p 

.S 
Q 


On roll. 


Average daily 
attendance. 


On roll. 




On roll. 


Average daily 
attendance. 


On roll. 


Average daily 
attendance. 


7 






25 


17 


31 


22 


31 


21 






31 




I 




29 


'>1 






41 




...... 

9ft 


...... 


ox 
45 


Q 
*j 


3 


D. Y. Beachlev 


20 


15 


33 


26 


33 


26 


19 


15 




1 n 
10 


31S. A. Ward 








32 


4H 

-to 






•>'? 


49 


11 

Jl. X 


3 


W. L. Smith..'. 


35 


26 


39 


27 


34 


22 


24 


. 31 


40 


1 

jL 


4 


Grace Hocken.smith 


49 


( > 4 


()() 


46 


56 


37 


24 


17 


65 


Q 


4 


L. C. Fox 


61 


46 


79 


65 


78 


48 


48 


29 


83 






M. M. Martin. 1st ass't .. 






















4 




31 


19 


51 


28 


42 


20 


22 


15 


56 


4 


4 


E. Lee Goldsborough 


28 


20 


:)3 


2() 


31 


20 


22 


lo 


39 


5 


4 


Alice M. Fogle 


36 


25 


51 


■ 34 


49 


33 


22 


17 


51 


1 

J. 


5 


John P. Harbaugli 


27 


15 


43 


27 


38 


23 


25 


17 


50 


z 


5 


E. Thomas McBride 


27 


13 


25 


13 


29 


12 


24 


15 


43 






Annie E. Duphorue 


7Q 


fi7 
Ij 1 




71 


M4 




• )o 


46 


96 






F. M. Frailelv, 1st ass't,.. 




















4 




Wm. D. Oilier 


2o 


18 


43 


27 


37 


21 


17 


12 


47 




5 


L. D. Crawford 


•3() 


26 


55 


37 


53 


34 


31 


24 


55 




5 Geo. Sevbold 


52 


41 


66 


43 


57 


.32 


3,5 


21 


73 


i 


o 


Nora G. Freeze 


34 


27 


53 


40 


52 


38 


26 


17 


59 


8 


5 


Edward F. Smith 


58 


38 


72 


54 


69 


46 


43 


30 


80 


9 


5 


E. F. Older 


29 


19 


41 


24 


31 


19 


16 


12 


43 


10 


3 


J. F. Adelsberger 


36 


27 


46 


32 


42 


23> 


23 


18 


51 


1 

X 


ft 


TT W Ha rsh man 


39 


27 


57 


.38 


49 


25 






57 


o 


olc. U. Harp 


76 


40 


89 


55 


74 


52 


38 


19 


89 


























3 


G E. C. Hoover 


93 


60 


104 


65 




92 


62 


60 


39 


1 1.5 






.Tohn O. Hfl vs. 1st ass't 




















4 


6jGeo. K. Stotelniver 


35 


21 


42 


24 


46 


26 


31 


21 


48 


5 


GC. N. Fnisiiour." 


28 


23 


3() 


27 


35 


24 


31 


22 


42 


() 


6 John W. Wilson 


34 


23 


41 


31 


38 


27 


21 


18 


47 


7 


6 


M. L. Rice 


35 


26 


42 


31 


39 


.30 


20 


17 


43 


8 


ninKS ( • H;in\(M- 


19 


13 


24 


15 


23 


14 






24 


9 


(> 


D. U. Schildtnrcht 


40 


24 


. 42 


29 


:58 


26 


21 


16 


52 


1 


7 


E. A. Zeigler 


34 


16 


63 


3,3 


65 


38 


23 


10 


73 


2 


7 


Alice M. Dudderar 


38 


2() 


48 


28 


37 


27 


20 


15 


48 


3 


4 


J. T. Browning 


58 


32 


74 


41 


71 


34 


35 


21 


83 


4 


7 


Lillie C. Shorl) 


41 


28 


51 


38 


53 


36 


42 


34 


57 


5 


7 


Tr»ni«n. T)iit.rf»w 


29 


19 


29 


23 


26 


20 








6 


7iSallie E. Turner 


32 


20 


40 


21 


39 


24 


34 


21 


34 


7 


7iFlorence Mikesell... 


21 


13 


31 


17 


33 


19 


24 


18 


42 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 191 
FREDERICK COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued 

EXPENSES ¥OU YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1891. 



43 

.2 



o 



3; 

81 3|. 

9i 3! 

10; 31. 

11| 3!, 

i 

1| 4 , 

2 4!, 



% 12 80 
17 95 
19 60 
19 20 
12 80 

19 64 
44 09 



I ^ 
P 



•r-( 



> 5 00 
16 87 
2 00 
14 85 

5 72; 

351 
4 201 



5 90 
1 20 
79 
70 



03 

?H 

o 
M 

o . 

a> CO 

13 
43 
• 1-1 

a 

u 
Em 



I 10 65 



10 
01 



3 00 



o 
o 

Xi. 

o 

M 

o 
O 



$ 7 50 
23 13 
22 50 
2 25 
22 50 

37 50 
44 25 



VI 

•IH 
U 

t— ( 

00 



(1 



o 
o 



$ 267 00 
357 00 
323 00 
282 00 

323 00 ! 

I 

357 00 
506 551 



10 01 
24 31 

24 02 
3 21 

25 29 

45 60 
48 32 



3 
4 

5 

1 

2 
3 



41 

5! 
5 
5 



27 50 
18 30 
20 13 

16 25 
30 66 
41 34 



3 65 

3 37 
6 00 

8 62 

4 04 
27 70 



50!. 

1 38' 
50j 

30 

25;, 

2 90 , 



2 00 



4 00 
19 50 
26 25 

1 25 
24 25 
34 25 



280 36 
248 18 
255 00 

255 00 
282 20 
637 36 



4 10 

34 53 



27 


78 


36 


90 


26 


21 


29 


31 


46 


80 


32 


26 


32 


98 


22 


38 


15 


81 


19 


75 


16 


52 


35 


27 


12 


27 


11 


89 


22 


92 


24 


13 


4 


38 


3 


38 


55 


66 


40 


05 


12 


96 


42 


03 


28 


62 


17 


80 



4 

6; 

7! 5 

8' 5 

9' 5 

lOi 5 



22 15 
18 21 j 

18 8(fl 

19 72 
37 10 
31 07 
21 25 

I 

17 00 

23 75 



2 00 

3 50 

14 12 
1 00 

18 11 
63 

15 41 

1 70 

5 75i 



63: 
25 

1 85 . 
50: 

2 00:. 
1 47 

50 

74 

3 91 



3 10 
90 



55 
4 70 



1 43 



23 50 

26 00 
35 75 
30 25 

27 50 
19 25 

13 75 

14 24 

15 00 



267 11 
271 48; 
240 80 
255 00; 
355 lOi 
305 73 
282 20 

285 91 
510 84 i 



3 6i 



28 75 



6 45 



17 16 



32 75 



627 11! 



41 61 

5i 6^ 

6 6! 

7! 61 

81 6i 

9^ 6; 



1 

2, 
3 
4 
5 
6 



7 . 
T. 

7! 
7 7!, 



13 87; 
20 00 

11 87 
22 50 
30 55 
24 08 

17 00 

17 45 

18 55 

19 75 
15 00 

12 75 

13 93| 



2 50 
5 50 

3 26 
3 00 



1 00 



90; 
50 1 
98 
69i 
50l 
301 



00 
89 
42 
35 
75 
75 



1 95 

1 62 

2 34 
50 
60 

2 91 
25 



80, 



8 50 
10 25 
17 50 
21 75 

4 15 



45 25' 
37 50 
10 00 
28 75 
24 50 
3 75 
17 00 



312 80 
312 80 : 
308 49 
323 00 
225 00 
307 40 

312 80 
282 20 
:«4 94 
312 80 i 
276 001 
312 80' 
255 00! 



192 Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 

FREDERICK COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 



ATTENDANCE FOR THE YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1891. 



1 No of school. 


Election district. 


Name of Teacher. 


Fall 
Term. 


1 

Winter 
Term. 


Spring 
Term. 


Summer 
Term. 


Different pupils. 


On roU. 


Average daily 
attendance. 


On roll. 


1 Average daily 
1 attendance. 


On roll. 


Aveiage daily 
attendance. 


On roll. 


Average daily 
attendance. 


8 


7 


G. J. Michael 


45 


27 


56 


30 


50 


23 


33 


21 


59 


1 


8 




102 


69 


116 89 


120 


87 


73 


55 


126 






A. M. Hammett, 1st ass't 
























Emma F. Warner, 2d ass't 




















2 


8 




37 


26 


47 


28 


37 


23 


20 


15 


47 


3 




22 


13 


33 


23 


28 


20 


19 


14 


33 


4 


8 Geo. W. Cecil."; 


30 


22 


44 


31 


46 


31 


31 


22 


48 


1 


9 Jessie L. Strailman 


19 


13 


28 


20 


30 


22 


20 


16 


33 


o 


9'G. Lloyd Palmer 


oo 


^0 

kJ\J 






flA 


QQ 
OO 


A A 




76 


3 


9 


D. Gibbon 


57 


38 


65 


52 


68 


56 


49 


42 


76 


4 


9 




38 


29 


48 


35 


42 


34 


31 


19 


50 


5 


9 




40 


27 


44 


27 


39 


28 


33 


25 


53 


6 


9 


V. D. Watkins 


63 


33 


DO 


OQ 
OO 


59 


36 


42 


21 


76 


7 


9 




22 


10 


16 


12 


16 


12 






24 


8 


9 


Lillie S. Stewart 


36 


19 


42 


23 


38 


20 


18 


13 


5a 


g 


9 




30 


24 


36 


24 


39 


25 


27 


20 


39 


1 


10 




78 


49 


91 


64 


91 


56 


50 


30 


1 00 






M F. Winter. 1st asst 




















2 


10 C. N. Stem 


42 


23 


49 


37 


47 


34 


26 


19 


52 


3 


10 !C. T. Fox 


29 


14 


26 


19 


28 


19 


17 


12 


36 


4 


10 




44 


25 


51 


31 


47 


30 


25 


17 


57 


5 


10 




27 


20 


32 


24 


32 


22 


21 


14 


33 


1 


11 




31 


26 


38 


30 


31 


25 


24 


21 


39 


2 


11 


Jas. W. Robinson 


34 


27 


43 


33 


43 


32 


24 


19 


45 


3 


11 




52 


41 


67 


42 


66 


44 


25 


15 


74 


4 


11 


W. E. Stoner 


29 


14 


53 


33 


50 


23 


19 


13 


59 


5 


11 


M. E. Reddick 


103 


76 


109 


80 


103 


77 


64 


42 


117 






Alice Weigert, 1st ass't . . . 




















6 


11 




46 


34 


65 


49 


63 


46 


43 




32 


68 


7 


11 




32 


23 


39 


30 


37 


27 


19 


14 


44 


8 


11 




30 


20 


36 


22 


36 


24 


27 


17 


41 


9 


11 




30 


23 


33 


26 


36 


22 


18 


14 


39 


1 


12 




34 


25 


43 


32 


41 


34 


24 


18 


43 


2 


12 


Ira W. Beall 


86 


64 


91 


63 


88 


62 


73 


50 


105 






Nora G. Hardey, 1st ass't 




















3 


12 




30 


23 


32 


21 


34 


24 


25 


18 


36 


4 


12 




28 


18 


25 


14 


27 


13 


21 


14 


3S 


5 


12 


D. C. Aldridge 


78 


44 


90 


46 


93 


53 


56 


27 


94 






















1 

























Annual Report of the State Board of Education, 193 
FREDERICK COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 

EXPENSES FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1891. 



o 
o 

-g 

w 
«^ 
o 



1 8 



18 70 
61 57 



ft 



OS 

a> 
cc 
C3 
0) 

ft 

X 
4) 



o 
d 



pd 



03 



d 



o 
o 



O 



$ 12 75$ 1 23 $13 00 



,d 



a: 

.«-H 
i—H 

cc 



o 
o 



o 



11 59^ 1 50 



1 50 1 55 23 



$ 280 57 1^1 3 72 
939 09! 54 51 



2 
3 
4 

1 

2 
3 
4 
5 
6 
7 
8 
9 



8! 
8!. 

^1- 

9!. 

9;, 

9j, 

91 

9 

9 

9 

9 



I 29 60 

I 20 15 

16 68 

1 18 00 

1 17 20 

! 42 70 

j 34 51 

i 24 06 

18 55 

I 19 30 

,1 17 70 

9 oo; 18 80 



98 57 19 50! 



4 10 
2 50 



3 
41 



I 



110 



34 98 



00, 
00 1 
9 10 
7 74 
00 
60 
17 
80 



10 53 



67 1 
89|, 

40 

75I 

871 

65^ 

10:. 

44' 

97:, 

55i 

00 . 



75 24 15 
25 6 OOj 
.... 5 75 



20 25 95 
30i) 141 6 42 
255 00' 7 74 



2 45 



3 15 i 



29 75 

22 25 
34 561 
18 25l 
9 50 
2 25 
12 06 
10 50 
10 25 



309 69 

323 00 
469 13 
312 80 
312 80 
255 00 
203 07 
323 00 
252 28 



42 20 

23 32 
36 89 
23 82 
12 35 



13 25 
12 22 
10 45 



54 18! 1 00! 1 75! 546 00! 



2 



10' 



310 
410 



22 74 
16 50 

23 45 



3 60 



510' 12 75 



111; 

2 111 

3 Hi 
411 
511! 



3 001 



15 49 

16 50 

19 95| 
21 72 j 
39 38 



2 00 

2 25 

3 301 



65! 
2 90 
71! 



3 00! 



4 75 
71 
15 65 



90 
1 00 

1 30 

2 30 
55 



25! 
50 00 

75i 
53 31! 



2 25 
4 15 
18 00 
1 50 

31 25 
6 25 

15 25 
4 25 

56 25 



312 80 
274 65 
251 68 
323 00 

357 00 
311 13 
302 03 
255 00 
651 40 



55 
4 21 
21 39 



34 71 
4 98 

18 16 
1 73 

81 69 



611 . 
711' 
811 
911 

112'. 
212! 



23 96 
15 75 
14 25 
20 67 

34 45 
40 75 



21 721 28 

4 20: 83 

31 45i 30 

2 25I 2 43 



5 25' 
34 50! 
13 75 
32 65 



282 20 
312 80 
274 99 
323 00 



5 00 
38 60 
14 17 
33 81 



4 001 



1 91 

2 15 



1 30; 21 59 

2 401 27 00 



255 00. 25 67 
591 75i 30 43 



312 
412 
512 



31 25 
30 62 
33 00 



1 36 
1 65 
6 46 



60 
03 



12 50 
65 7 00 
... 41 25 



282 20; 14 30 
255 00 i 7 12 
479 621 42 55 



194 Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 
FREDERICK COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 
ATTENDANCE FOR THE YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1891. 



o 
o 

CO 



a 

6 
7 

I 

V. 

♦71 



5 Name of Teacher. 



a 
o 

CI 
3 



Fall 

Term. 



12 
12 

13 
13 
13 



W. T. Colbert.... 
Chas. M. Moore. 



2 
s 
O 



Winter 
Term. 



Spring ] Summer 
Tenu. I Term. 



2 
O 



Clara V. Smith. 
Chas. H. Storr.. 
M. J. Ecker 



50i 32 

30! 20 

41| 28 

43 30 

74 44 



13 
13 
13 
13 



jChas. Ecker, 1st ass't.. 

Clara S. Werking 

J. Frank Grinder 

Anna M. Shorb 

Frank Harshman........ 

Cora E. Shaw, 1st ass't 



42 26 

29 19 

18 12 

106; 75 



63 

38 

39 
59 
84 



03 

5? % 



o 

8 



'-1 



a 
O 



S3 



c3 



35 
26 
2 37 
25 



60 
34j 

34 

38| 50| 
59| 78 



40 

25: 

21 

25 
58 



26 20 : 66 
17: 14; 38 



241 24 43 



38; 26) 38i 21 
59, 39 52 35 



19i 16 
65 48) 



69 
96 



l! 141 Fannie L 
•2il4 



Klieu 



26; 12 
118 75 



25 
114, 



13 
80 



... 57 

20 15 61 

13! 11 27 

72 59: 126 



24 



3|14 
11 

..;i5iE 



13 27 

C. D. Eldridge i 72 49 85 

Rua Hillearv, 1st avss't ..: 

May Marriot ' 31 20 



16 

59 



24 

86 



13 
49 



18! 

29i 



15 
16 



27 
93 



L. Boblitz 89 



36 
58il 13 



3 ...jRuth Hoke, 1st ass't ' ■ j 

4 151 Wm. F. Miller ' 40| 26; 43 

... 15'.Tohn Landers j 204} 172 228 

Fauna Landers, 1st ass't.. | 1 

Ella M. Pampel, 2d ass't.' 

... M. Beth Firor, 3d ass't...; 

15 J. W. Zimmerman j 36 22 30 

irVDosia I^ng 36 24 48 

15 John W. Grinder 66 32 53 



19. 
77 



32; 

99 



17 22 



26 
185 



40 
221 



68 



21 
175 



76 



16| 36 
5811 31 



22 
141 



12 
120 



56 
228 



16 D. U. Betts 27 

16 Chas. W. Rice i 38 

16|G. O. Poffinberger \ 27 

16 T. L. Hanver 50 

... Amy Young. 1st ass't... 

16 L. M. Warrenfeltz 

. . . i Estie O. Ga ver, 1 st ass't, 

16 L. M. Koogle 

16 Alvey J. Horine 



20 
23 
19 
32 



42 
59 
29 
68 



55 39 79 



19 

29' 



14 i 
20 



30 
31 



23 
33, 
28| 

311 
36 
24 

51. 



21 
47 

40, 

43 

58' 
28, 
64 



18 
30 
21 

32! 
33 
24 
49 



12' 
30; 
22 



11 

22 
16 



23 20 



55i 73' 45 



21 

33; 



16 
•25 



36 
56 
71 

43 
64 
3.3 
73 



22' 17 79 



21i 
25 



31 19 

30 20 



19 
15 



14 

13' 



37 
35 



l|l7iC. E. Klien , 30 21 

2|17'd. O. Metz j 76| 52 

Emma J. Saylor, 1st ass't, 1 



17 S. Ella Ecker I 371 28 

17; F. E. Smith [ 331 24 



381 28 38 23| 21 16 46 
91 491 91; 541 441 331 98 



42 34 
35: 20 



45; 34 
34! 22 



271 21 
25i 17 



46 

39 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. I ?5 
FREDERICK COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 

EXPENSES FOE YtSAR ENDING JULY 31, 1891. 



1 



5Z5 



-t-» 1 

^ 1 

® I 



-4J 



2 
.i-< 

e3 



cn 

2 
S 



.'2 
.2 

a; 



612! 

7 12! 

i!i3i !!!!!!!!! 

2131 

3 13i$ 5 00 



$ 26 871 $ 

32 50 

19 73 
15 13 
29 57 



3 
2 10 



35$ 



1 74 
50 

3 50 



•rH 

fa 



o 



O 

m 
O 
O 



03 . 



$ 1 00 $23 25 



35 



8 



4 93 

4 67| ' 

4 15! 3 44| 



4 25 

I 

18 25 
23 50 

19 25 



$ 301 88 
280 57 

312 801 
280 70 
557 45 



413' 

5131 
6131 
71131 



16 95 
14 88 
14 30 
48 46 



1 75 45 

3 00 54 

4 25 30 
11 17, 2 65 



I 13 50 

I 10 00 

25! 1 75; 

2 631 94 25 



225 00; 
255 00 i 
233 07- 
639 20; 



24 90 
4 81 

20 96 

25 06 

21 91 



14 53 
11 13 
75 
100 41 



ljl4' 
2114^ 



3il4i 

1 isi 



17 70 
46 45 



85! 1 39i 
16 461 4 Oil 



1 11 25 

1 50! 51 75' 



255 00! 
573 00 



22 65! 

j 

51 95 i 



41 35 



70 



2 72i 2 621 



3 10 7 15, 

I I 

1 00! 18 00 1 



12 25 
55 34 



282 20 8 36 
604 61 19 95 



3 15 
415 



26 86 17 47| 50 
62 00 34 781 7 40 



1 OOj 15 25! 273 15 
3 10! 190 35: 1,307 95 



22 98 
196 35 



51151, 
6!15' 
7I15 , 

1 161. 

2 16^ 
3116! 
4!l6i. 



2 75' 
18 12 
18 70 

18 13 
23 63 
17 38 
38 40 



I 33 

3 00 2 02 

1 10 1 55 

• I 

2 50 1 19 

3 00; 1 80 
5 55 80; 

4 70 7 63 



1 lOi 15 22 
7 00; 26 25: 
14 oo! 



19 25 

1 75^ 18 25 

22 75 

1 40! 43 50 



240 61 
323 00' 
282 20 

I 

304 85 
244 11 
303 80; 
467 19 



17 50 
30 60 
15 89 

22 16 
22 97 
24 12 
44 17 



5 16 



27 85: 



6 49 



21! 47 00; 



417 41 



53 60 



6;i6 
7;16 

117 

2I17I 



19 20 32 99 1 94 

17 25 2 31 1 00, 

i 

20 05 2 85 98, 
16 10 35 801 



23 00 
10 50 



16 25, 
3 00! 25 25; 



276 11 
234 55 

282 20 
566 85 



26 11 
4 71 

17 59 
31 19 



31171 
4!l7i 



18 oOi 
27 491 



4 25 
1 35 



1 59; 
1 401 



8 75 

1 75I 21 25i 



357 00 
280 70 



10 17 
27 84 



196 Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 
FKEDERICK COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Ccntiuned. 

ATIENDANCE FOR THE YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1891. 



8 

CO 

o 
f-l 

a 



525 



Fall 
Term. 



C Name of Teacher. 



a 
o 

•—I 
H 



517 
617 
717 



o 
O 



John A. Pfoutz 

Sadie Spurrier 

Geo. K. Sappington. 



1 18 Annie E. Klees.. 
2 18 Annie E. Barnes. 



18 M. E. Breneman. 
18 Nannie Simmons. 



21 

55 
52 

51 
24 
52 
43 



f-l CQ 



19 Julia Yingling 50 

19 1 Geo. W. Warrenfeltz j 46 

34 
22 

71 



19[Effie Simmons, 
19 E. A. Condon.. 



20, H. L. Gaver 

...|E. K. McMaster, Istass't. 

20; Wm. A. Kessler 

... lElla Werking 

20 J. E. Palmer 

20 ;U. G. Frushour 

20'Mable B. Ashbaugh 



57 



15 
40 
37 

29 
15 
36 
29 

35 
29 
25 
18 

47 



Winter 
Term. 



Spring I Summer 
Term, i Term. 



o 

d 
O 



f-t 



-»-) 

e3 



2 



c3 



2 
O 



> 

i<1 



42 



301 23 
32 21 
30 19 



1 21 Clarence C. Holtz ! »1 20 

2 2l'^» m. H. Smith 29 19 

3 21;I. E. Wachter ! 77| 52 



21 



B.Y. Zimmerman, Istass't 
Irvin S. Biser 



40 



27 



16813 4624 



26 
631 
63| 

63i 
34 
62, 
49 



17 
42 
46 

36 
20 
39 
33 



23i 
531 
59| 

48: 
30 i 



17 

32 
35 



20 
40 

25 



48i 29 

59 i 44 

38 j 22 

28 18 



84 



63 



76 45 



36! 27 

55 1 34 

36; 20 

48i 30 

47! 32 

104 64 



63 



8257 



57i 38j 
451 26 



43 
55 
35 
26 

85 



24 
32 
23 
12 

53 



70 44 



35 
52 
33 

46 
46 

28 



42 65 



25 
33 
17 

26 
30 
57 



37 
21 

22 
27 
22 



39 



27 



29 
16 
23 

18 
17 



431 24 



5650 7836:5155 4513 



13 
33 
17 



30 19! 15 

17' I 



27 
15 



a. 

P 



27 
65 
67 

69 
34 

63 
55 



17 61 

23! 64 



18 



46 
33 



18, 86 



15 80 



25' 37 

12| 57 

16; 38 

15' 52 

13 50 

.... 1 07 



21 



65 



325619064 



V 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 197 
FREDERICK COUNTY SCFIOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 
EXPENSES FOR THE YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1891. 



o 
o 

o 



• rH 

C 
O 

• i-i 

-t-i 

4) 
I—* 

w 



17 
17 
17 

18 
18 
18 
18 



20 69 
19 95 
23 52 

28 29 
18 30 
12 00 

18 30 

19 77 

20 68 
20 00 
22 37 



Ph 

0) 




^ 4 49 
6 05 
17 15 

3 70 
2 50 

4 75 
15 95 

8 15 
23 50 



CO 

tn 

r- H 

u 

6 



Id 

o 



0) M 

•r-l 

u 



2 57 $ 22 20 
1 01 33 



44 30 111 81 
19 *49 """4 71 



1 78 
1 00 

1 20 
09 

50 

3 43 

2 30 
2 20 

4 80 



17 50 



3 50 
2 40 



71 
16 00 



M 
o 
o 

O 

-M 
CO 

O 

O 



^ 5 25 
24 75 
26 25 

19 25 

15 76 
41 25 
38 50 

24 25 
45 50 
17 25 

16 75 

57 50 



253 64 
312 80 
306 13 

321 14 
261 81 
312 80 
255 00 

282 20 
255 00 
282 20 
225 00 

591 05 



2 18i 



37 25 



328 51 



16 70 
16 75 
11 30 

14 72 
16 20 
33 90 



2 78 
55 



11 56 
19 08 
2 00 



50 
25 
3 55 

15 
25 
25 



50 
2*10 



6 50 



27 75 
18 50 
24 35 



14 25 
16 50 
21 25 



282 20 
276 14 
251 27 

307 44 
311 13 
564 00 



9 38 



50 



7 00 



3 25 



282 95 



1547 69 



364 88 



455 50 3498 85 



54023 81 



198 Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 
FREDERICK COUNTY— COLORED SCHOOL STATISTICS; 

ATTENDANCE FOR THE YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1891. 



1 
•S 

OQ 

Cm 
© 
M 

a 

a 
5z5 



Name of Tkachee. 



Fall 
Term. 



5 4« 



I'Jas. H. Robinson 

l|Geo. T. Day 

2jCaleb E. Nichols 

... Julia Rnssell 1st ass't. 

2 John H. Griffin 

... C, Robinson, 1st ass't.. 

3 Howard E. Young 

3 1 John R. Broner 

7;Hattie Nay lor. 
7' 
7 
8 
9 
9 



Giles L. Johnson.... 

Jos. W. Day 

Julia A. Johnson ... 
Adelaide Chambers. 

John C. Norris 

9 j Edward B. Oram... . 
10 1 Henry Russman .... 

12 Lydia A. Peck 

12 Geo. A. Whalen 



43 
45 
85 



114 



3 12 Ester Peck 

4 12 Susie Hardy 

1 13 Melissa Hardy.... 

1 14 L^ura C. Waters. 
2 14 Jennie Robinson, 

1 18|H. J. Warner 

1 19;Jas. H. Bruner. .. 

2 19 Ida Beaner 

1 20 Hiram Clappen... 



24 
29 
32 
47 
30 
49 
1 42 
24 
38 
15 
40 
35 
24 
19 
28 
21 
32 
28 
32 
20 
22 



919 



26 
32 
51 



61 



17 

22 
19 
20 



Winter Spring j Summer 
Term. ! Term. ' Term. 




135 



31 
48 
45 
69 



12 34 
31 i 66 



31 
17 
20 
12 
20 
28 
18 
14 
17 
15 
19 
14 
23 
10 
16 

565 



70 
33 
66 
15 
56 
41 
24 
28 
40 
21 
43 
55 
53 
33 
26 

1263 



91 



27 
22 
27 
11 
40 



40; 24 
53j 27 
114 61 



136 77 



22 30 



45 
36 
59 
30 
63 



S (O 



108 



27 



48' 70: 



20 
35 
12 
29 
29 
18 
20 
21 
14 
18 
23 
26 
22 
17 



26 
63 
14 
47 
38 
23| 
27 
45 



17 

33 
21 
28 
18| 25 
33! 27 
52 41 

15 

39 26 
12 
28 
30 
20 
21 
28 



31 
54 
44 
35 
22 



7301145 685 



16 
23 
24 
22 
16 



32 
281 
171 
21! 
20! 



201 
25! 
20 1 
19 
20 



596 



a 
5g 



16; 54 



27: 19 
701 45 



69 



20 



57 
131 



15 
22 
20 



15 



17 
14 



15 
14 
15 
15 
16 



399 



150 



31 
54 
45 
70 
44 
75 
71 
37 
66 
....I 15 
171 63 
22I 42 
131 29 



2 
4 

22 
43 
58 
53 
37 
26 



1342 



I 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 199 
FKEDERICK COUNTY— COLORED SCHOOL STATISTICS. 
EXPENSES FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1891. 



o 
o 

CO 

o 

a 

52i 



o 

• 1-1 

u 

CD 



!=1 

o 

• 1-1 

o 



4^ 



$ 3 00 



$ 13 75 
46 10 
32 80 



U 



a 

M 

<X) 



!3 



03 

O 

. o 

• l-H 

a 

S3 



O 

o 
o 

8 



5 00 

4 25 

5 40 



4) 



$ 1 12 

2 55 



$24 25 $ 238 00 
15 50i 238 00 
54 25; 475 27 



CO 

8 



o 



$ 25 43 
8 37 
27 63 



2 
1 

2 
1 
2 
3 
1 
1 
2 
3 
1 
1 



3 00 



34 88 



11 93 



65 



45 75 



517 05 



32 75 



3 
3 
7 
7 
7 
8 
9 
9 
9 
10 
12 
212 
312 
412 



113 
1 14 
214 
118 
119 
219 
120 



22 50 



28 33 
12 75 



25 00 
24 99 
6 00 



1 50 
17 00 
17 00 



161 07 



15 74 
17 09 

17 20 
19 20 

1 50! 

21 25 
15 771 

11 00! 

18 30! 

12 50j 
28 00! 

9 40 

19 75 

22 00 
18 20 
14 24 

18 20 
21 77 
17 63 

19 75 
19 95 



4 55 



7 5^ 



28 
1 44 
1 05 



30 
00 



4 12 
4 05^ 



12 50 



3 35 
3 48 
2 50 
2 29 



$455 87 



1 50 



1 50 
22 80 
48 
50 



$96 74 



35 

1 16 

2 36 
2 40 

90 
1 26 
60 
80 
80 
01 
22 
10 
25 
70 



25 



751 
25! 



$26 78 



10 251 

15 751 
18 25| 
12 50 

9 25! 

16 25! 
8 501 

12 50! 

15 75 

8 25 
12 00 

7 25 

9 25 
10 50 
12 75 

6 25 

16 75 
12 75 
15 50 
20 25 



5 55 390 25 $5,881 31 



176 46 
255 00 
180 00 
207 08 
195 92 
253 34 
219 82 
195 00 
232 44 
180 00 
204 00 
255 00 
204 00 
204 00 
221 00 
130 00 
197 20 
245 00 
235 00 
201 73 
221 00 



11 OQ 
16 83 
19 75 
11 64 

6 80 
15 88 

7 52 
10 50 
18 40 

98 
10 65 



00 
00 
65 



6 85 
1 00 
24 36 
11 76 

21 17 

22 74 
8 06 



$335 72 



20') Annual Report of the State Board af Education, 



FREDERICK QOlJ'i^TX— Statement of Receipts and Disbursements for 
Public School Fur-poses^ for the Year ending July 31, 1891. 

RECEIPTS. 

Balance on hand .luly 31, 1891 % 1,325 30 

State School Tax 26,039 49 

State Free School Fund, (two years) 6,948 81 

CVjuntv School Tax '. 35,500 00 

Book Fees 4,407 46 

Sale of Books 1 , 1 53 50 

State Appropriation to Colored Schools 4,378 15 

Tuition Fees, High School % 642 80 

Sale of Lot 180 00 

Fine 1 00 

Returned bv Jos. W. Day 5 31 

Rent ... 4 00 

Sale of Old Material 20 50 

853 61 



DISBUKSEMKNl^. | 80,606 32 

Teachers' Salaries— White Schools $ 54.023 81 

Fuel 3,626 29 

Incidental Expenses of Schools 364 88 

Rent 71 50 

Books and Stationery 3,612 80 

Repairing School Houses 1,547 69 

Furniture, Black])oards and Stoves 455 50 

Interest 144 34 

Salarv of Secretar}-, Treasurer and Examiner 1,200 00 

Salary of Assistant 600 00 

Per Diem of School Commissioners 391 50 

Office Expenses and Account Books 185 35 

Printing and Advertising 298 58 

Paid to Colored Schools.. 7,017 57 

Fire Insurance % 39 86 

District Lihraries 40 00 

State Teachers' Association 10 00 

Counsel Fees 35 00 

Recording Deeds 16 00 

Repairing Stoves 20 00 

Refunded Frank Waltz 5 00 

Freight, Drayage, etc. , 44 83 



210 69 

Balance cash on hand 6,855 82 



% 80,606 32 



FREDERICK COUNTY.— COLORED SCHOOLS.— 2?ece«p^s and Disburse- 
ments for the Year ending July 31, 1891. 

EECEIPTS. 

Amount received from State Treasurer $4,378 15 

Amount received from County School Board 2,303 70 

t Book Fees 335 72 



DISBURSEMENTS. $ 7,017 57 

Paid for teachers' salaries % 5,881 31 

Incidental expenses 26 78 

Rent 161 07 

Fuel 455 87 

Books and Stationery 390 25 

Other purposes, (repaii-s $96.74, furniture $5.55) 102 20 



7,017 57 



t Included General Summary 



202 



Annual Report of the State Board oj Education. 



GARRETT COUNTY. 



SUMMARY OF SCHOOL STATISTICS. 



FOR SCHOOL YEAE ENDING ,TULY 31, 1891. 

1891. 1890. 

Number of school houses owned by the County, 86; rented 20; 

Total, 106, (frame 99) 106 100 

Number of rooms occupied when the attendance is largest 113 113 

Number of male teachers (principals) white, 47 ; colored, ; 

Total, 47 47 57 

Number of female teachers (principals) white, 57; colored, 1; 

Total, 58 58 47 

Number of female teachers (assistants) white, 9 ; colored, ; 

Total, 9 9 8 

Total, white, 113 ; colored, 1; Total 114 114 110 

Number of fenced lots 16 16 

Number of schools having outbuildings 80 76 

Number of schools having sufficient blackboards 75 68 

Number of schools having good furniture 68 64 

Number of term schools were open- white, 1 3-5; colored, 11-51 3-5 1 3-5 
Number of different pupils for the year — males — white, 1,807 ; 
colored, 9; total, 1,816; females — white. 1,735; colored, 

18 ; total, 1,753 3,569 3,473 

Number of pupils in average attendance 2,137 2,438 

Number of pupils over sixteen years of age — white, 357 ; col- 
ored, 5 ; total, 362 362 351 

Number of official school visits paid by Examiner, 110 100 

NUMBER OF PUPILS. 
Fall Term. Winter Term. Spring Term. Summer Term. 

0°KoU...{^^^^'3 3,451 2.993 3020 ;;;;;;;;; ;;;;;;;;; 

Average ] white 2,169 ^ 2,062 ^ ^ 

Attend'ce. (colored, 21 ' 23 ' 

1891. 1890. 

Number of pupils in 1st grade January 1st 1,050 990 

" 2nd " 465 590 

«« 3rd " 540 581 

" 4th " 613 614 

. " 5th " 536 585 

" 6th " 198 170 

above 6th " 5 12 



Number of pupils in bookkeeping, 15 ; algebra, 66 ; physiology, 249 ; geome- 
try, 12; philosophy, 9; drawing, 6; Latin, 0. 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 203 
School Houses Built or Enlarged During the year. 



:hool 




'S 


:rict. 


1 No. 


1 Disi 


5 


6 


5 


10 


13 


3 


2 


6 


4 


1 


9 


1 


9 


5 


16 


7 


3 


8 


3 


9 



I 



Frame . 



Cost. 


Length. 


Width. 


Height. 

ITT 


Square feet of 
blackboard. 


Outbuildings. 
Yes or No. 


Fences. 
Yes or No. 


Cost of 
Furniture. 


$ 320 00 


28 


18 


63 


11 


Yes. 


No. 


$ 20 00 


239 17 


30 


18 


54 


10 


No. 




40 00 


260 00 


30 


20 


65 


12 


Yes. 






255 73 


30 


18 


60 


12 


Yes. 




* 00 


247 66 


28 


18 


60 


12 


Yes. 




40 00 


204 50 


28 


18 


50 


10 


No. 






282 00 


28 


18 


60 


11 


Yes. 




50 00 


360 03 


28 


18 


60 


10 


No. 






250 00 


28 


18 


60 


n 


Yes. 




64 00 


171 50 


26 


18 


40 


10 


No. 







204 Annual Report of the State Board oj Education 
GARRETT COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS.— Continued. 
ATTENDANCE FOR THE YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1891. 



Sprin 
Term 



g Summer 



Term. 




Mollie Hamill.... 
Sue M. Beckmau 
Allie M. Frantz. . 

Tibbie Shaw 

Etta P'rantz; 

Mamie Harrison 
Ida E. Albright., 
Lizzie E. Taylor 

W. H. Lohr 

E. liiley 

BrLson Welch. ... 

H J. Stuck 

Geo. B. Frazee.... 

Chas. Frazee 

S. K. Welch 



Maggie Albright. 



J. A. Fike 

F. G. Swalp 

Andrew S. Teats, Ass't. 

3 1 Lizzie Muhlenburg 

3 N. R. Selby 

3tJohn E. Chaney 

3; Lloyd Warrick 

3 Annie E. Dorsey 

3M. E. Stan ton. !^ 

3 C. M. Bowyer 

3 John J. Knapp 

3 Ella Ix)wenstein 

3:Gertrude Hone 

3 Mary E. Blocher 



3 Katie Beecl>y 

4 Tina Micheal 

4T. C. Hinebaugh 

4 Emma Hamill 

4 Jennie Wilson 

4 j Lewis Stanttm 

4 Mamie Faherty 

5 W. H. Ryland, Ass't. 

5D. L>. layers 

5 R. M Alexander 

5 J. M, Masser 

5 1 Mary E. Jenken 

5 Jennie Miller 

510. C. Fike 



12 
38 
56 
40 
37 
26 
15 
19 
31 
34 
67 
55 
27 
18 
55 
60 
47 
27 
63 
34 
49 
33 
29 
23 
26 
14 
24 
31 
19 
18i 
33; 

29; 

51 i 
26, 
16 
42 
14i 
68l 
33: 
26' 
40 
37 
18 
27 



8 
24 1 

32! 
28 
20 
Hi 
13 
15 
24 
23 
43 
36 
24 
13 
41 
31 



43 

18: 

26 
19 
24 
18^ 
16' 



30 
12 
10 
24 
11 
64 
18 
20 
28 



9 
35 
44 

371 
37 
18! 
17 
15 
33 
31; 
55 
42 
26 
15! 
42 
44 



33i 43 
18 23; 



57 

27; 

40 

33 

27, 
26 1 
2O1 



91 13! 

19! 19 

20; 26! 

lOl 17! 

13^ 12 

22. 34i 

12i 27! 



40 
23 
12 
41 
13 
81 
88 
24 
35 



22! 27 
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18! 24 



7; 

24! 
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31 
21; 
9 

141 
14 

19! 
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35 
19 
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23 
33 
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251 
23 
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7| 

13; 
22I 
111 

lOi 
24! 
17 
25 
10 
9 
24 
12! 
66! 
20: 
17 
22' 

19! 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 205 
GARKETT COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 

EXPENSES FOK THE YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1891. 



CP 



o 
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/ 



206 Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 

GARRETT COUNTY— SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

ATTENDANCE FOR THE YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1891. 



8 

«<-.. 
O 



Name of TEArHER. 



sjEliza B. Green* 

5|G. B. Kyland 

6 1 Mary Casteel 

6 E. A. Weimer 

6|W. A. Maffet 

(jjMollie E. Dorsey 

6|E. B. Hanger 

6 W. M. Friend 

6|Mai Hepburn 

6|Lilly V. Weimer 

6 Delia Savedge 

TIE. A. Browning, Ass't. 

Tj.Tonas A. Feck 

7 1 Nerval Speelman 

7! Minnie Leigh ton 

7I Maggie Hughs 

7! Gary L. Browning 

7 is. B. Baker 

7! Hester J. Delawder 

7'iDellia Reynolds 

7[M. H. Frankhouser 

7|e. F. Jenkins 

7:LiUie F. Ballard 

7j Homer Friend 

7 0. H. Shaifer 

7lEtta Dewitt 

71E. Y. Hinebaugh 

SiJennette C. Morgan 

H'J. M. Thompson 

s! Minnie Chesholni 

8 Lizzie Thompson 

8 Martha I )ebcrry 

SjMary L. Collins 

8 Alice B. Deberrv 

8'Sallie E. WTiite! 

8 Nina Clement 

8 Clias. A. Ashby 

9 Ira Culep 

9 Patrick E. Finzell 

9|M. H. McKenzie 

l lojE. Lee. Ass't 

•2ilO|Dora Kase 

3! 10| Virginia C. Porter 

41 10' Jonas A. Speikers 



8 

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2 
3 

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51 
6 
7 

8 
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10 

11 

12 
13 
14| 
15! 
16' 
1 
2 
3 
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?! 

81 
9' 
10; 
1 
2 

3 



Fall 
Term. 



^1 

f-, C3 

> 
< 



Winter ' Spring Summer 
Term, i Term. Term. 



O 



a 
O 



> 1 



13 


10 


10 


9 


33 


23 


31 


22 


20 


10 


19 


12 


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19 


26 


18 


31 


25 


31 


25 


42 


30 


36 


26 


17 


15 


17 


13 


32 


26 


28 


24 


21 


13 


22 


13 


23 


16 


21 


11 


31 


17 


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16 


194 


127 


173 


126 


33 


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29 




32 


22 


28 


22 


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25 


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34 


21 


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24 


25 


18 


21 


17 


28 


16 


23 


12 


19 


16 


19 


17 


34 


19 


29 


17 


29 


18 


21 


15 


28 


13 


18 


14 


44 


31 


33 


23 


28 


21 


25 


22 


22 


14 


17 


12 


28 


17 


21 


17 


26 


18 


23 


18 


31 


16 


25 


15 


44 


30 


40 


31 


44 


24 


32 


15 


30 


18 


21 


10 


34 


24 


31 


23 


36 


20 


36 


17 


30 


23 


30 


21 


27 


16 


18 


11 


33 


19 


26 


17 


24 


14 


24 


17 


49 


24 


36 


20 


57 


30 


50 


33 


35 


28 


34 


26 


84 


54 


68 


48 


16 


8 


12 


7 


34 


18 


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13 


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19 


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13 
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20 
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17 
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194 
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28 
44 
28 
22 
28 
26 
31 
44 
44 
30 
34 
36 
30 
27 
33 
24 
49 
57 
35 
84 
16 
34 
40 



\ 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 207 
GARRETT COUNTY— SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 

EXPENSES FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1891. 



. ; ^ 

-4-1 -r-t 

© jTS 

bi I d 

aits 

si 5, 

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118 85^ 
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312 45i 

100 00; 

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CO 

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•s 



208 Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 



GARREIT COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 

ATTENDANCE FOR THE YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1891. 



I 

I ^ 

r 

10 
10 
10 



Name of Teacher. 



Fall Winter ! Spring Summer 



Term. Term 



2 
d 
O 



Lucinda Hamill 21 

W. M. Lawdermilk j 24 

C. L. Paugh ! 25 

10 E. J. Hamill ' 27 

10 S. P. Digman i 28 

11 Julia Stanton 

11 Jennie E. Broadwater, 
II J. M. Custer 

11 l Jennie C. Broadwater 
11 'Nellie Stanton 

12 Geo. W. Engle, Ass't 



10 
26 
22 
24 
17 
70 

12 Tina Warnick \ 41 



12 J. W. Bender... 

12 Ella Tumey 

12 1 Jane C. Durst .. 
12 Titus Delawder. 



25 
31 
31 
15 



3424 



'2 ® 



13 
16 
17 
18 
24 
8 
15 
15 
14 
13 
38 
24 
14 
25 
18 
11 



o 

a 
O 



22 
22 
22 
23 
25! 



•2 © 



Term. ! Term. 



2 

a 
o 



J— I • 
'Si 



8 



11 

16 
14 
17 
12 



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19 
13 
22 
14 
39 
33 
19 
34 
23 
11 



16 
11 
10 
10 
21 
21 
14 
25 
16 
10 



2169 2993'2062 



3542 



GARRETT COUNTY— COLORED SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

ATTENDEKCE FOR THE YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1891. 









Fall 


Winter 


Spring 


Summer. 


1 








Term. 


Term. 


Terra. 


Term. 




'© 

o 


-♦a 






















Number of sell 


Election distric 


Name of Teacher. 


On roU. 


Average daily 
attendance. 


On roll. 


Average daily 
attendance. 


On roll. 


Average daily 
attendance. 


On roll. 


Average daily 
attendance. 


Different pupil 


1 


7 




15 


11 


15 


12 










15 


1 


8 




12 


10 


12 


11 










12 






















27 


21 


27 


23 










27 













Annual Report of the State Board of Education, 
GARRETT COUNTY— COLORED SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

EXPENSES FOK YEAK ENDING JULY 31, 1891. 



209 



• rH 

H ' _ 
o j ^ 

J2i iW 



5!10, 
610! 
7 lOl 
8101 
9|10| 
lill 
21l! 
3111 
4 11 
511 

i;i2; 

212 
312 
4 121 
512' 
6121 



4^ 



I 9 40 
4 00 
9 60 



8 00 



3 



O 



$ 1 50; I § 1 001. 



9 441 
6 25 
6 00, 

8 00] 
2 50' 

2 75 

9 00 

8 go; 

3 00 
6 90 
5 00 

9 20 



$ 13 971 
40 

1 50! 



35 

1 851 

4o; 

1 001 

40! 
3 001 



00 
S-i 
O 



B 

^ CO 

o 
3 

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44 



35 
25 



7 001 
6 OOi 
9 60 . 



90' 
1 00 
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2 10 



1 50 



|$195 25, $713 39! $148 74^196 50 $ 38 371 $13,193 22. 



o 
o 

,£2 



o 
Q 



Ci 03 



2 



$ 87 26,. 
120 UOi. 
100 00 , 

120 oo; 
100 oo:. 
r>fi 60 , 
100 00 . 
120 00 . 
100 00. 
104 71 
145 00 , 
120 00 
100 00 , 
120 00 
100 04 . 
120 00'. 



o 



.2 



GARRETT COUNTY— COLORED SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

EXPENSES FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1891. 



-♦3 



4) 



7 $15 00 
8 3 00 



6 00 
8 00 



$18 oo' $ 14 oo! 



m 
c 

4) 
<0 



I 

(1> 



$ I {)0;. 
1 25, 



O 



2l 



$2 25 



o 
o 



-1.3 

O 

O 



(» 



OQ 



W 



.2 



$ 75 26', 
74 OOL 

$149 26K 



210 Amiual Report of the State Board of Education, 

GAKKETT QO^TY —Statement of Receipts wid Disbursements fw 
Public School purposes, for the Year ending Jv I y 31, 1891. 

Rkceipts. 

Balance on hand July 31, 1890 $ 3,994 75 

State school tax 5,640 96 

State free school fund 1,191 05 

State donations (Academic Fund) 1,200 00 

County school tax cents on the $100 9.000 00 

Fines and forfeitures 25 00 

Sales of books and other property 621 42 

State appropriation for colored schools 97 35 

Liquor and auctionee rs' licenses 672 50 

Admission fee at County Institute 13 75 

$22,456 79 

DlSHl KSEMKXTS. 

Teachers' salaries — white schools $13,179 91 

Fuel 799 69 

Incidental expenses of sch<x)ls 347 07 

Rent 307 25 

Books and stationery 1,160 57 

Building school houses 2.400 10 

'Repairing school houses 225 46 

Furniture, blackboards and stoves 428 54 

Interest on due bills Nos. 24-92 76 36 

Salary of vSecretary, Treasurer and Examiner 800 00 

Per diem of Sdiool l^inmiissioners 288 33 

Oflicc expenses and account books 26 07 

Printing and advertising 91 Q% 

Paid to colored schools $183.51 included in above 

iVeight hauling, etc 25 76 

Balance cash on hand 2.300 68 

22,456 79 

GARRETT COUNTY— COLORED SCHOOLS— i^f;ce^/>^s• and Disburse- 
mentsfor the Year ending Julij 1891. 

Recjeipts. 

Amount received from State Treasurer $ 97 36 

Amount received from cx)unty school board 86 15 



Dl S B U It S E M E N TS . 

Paid for teachers' salaries $ 149 26 

Incidental expenses 2 25 

Rent 18 00 

Fuel 14 00 



% 183 51 



$ 183 5 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 211 



HARFORD COUNTY. 

SUMMARY OF SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

FOR SCHOOL YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1891. 

1891. 1890. 

Number of schools owned ]>y the county, 77; rented, 27: 

total, 104 ; (frame, 90 ; brick, 6 ; Log, 2 ; stone, 6) 104 106 

Number of rooms occupied when the attendance is largest.... 116 117 
Number of male teachers (principals) white, 18 ; colored, 8 ; 

total, 26 26 23 

Number of female teachers (principals) white, 71 ; colored. 

10 ; total, 81 '. 81 

Number of male teachers (assistants) white, 2 ; colored. : 

total, 2 2 

Number of female teachers (assistants') white, 22 ; colored, 3 ; 

total, 25 .' 25 

Total white, 113 ; colored, 21 ; total, 134 134 136 

Number of feuced lots 92 91 

Number of schools having outbuildings 99 99 

Number of schools having sufficient blackboards 79 77 

Number of schools having good furniture 98 97 

Number of terms schools were open — white, 4 ; colored, 3| .... 
Number of different pupiLsfor the year — males— white, 2,503: 

colored, 643; total. 3,146; females— white. 2,185; 

colored, 515 ; total, 2,700 5,846 5,999 

Number ofpupils in average attendance, white, 2,450: c-olored, 

489; total, 2,939 2,939 2,908 

Number of pupils over 16 years of age. w hite. 428; colored. 

107; total, 535 535 593 

Number of official school visits paid by examiner, white, 156 ; 

colored, 25; total, 181 ".. 181 171 

Xu3iiiER OF Pupils. 

Fall Term. Winter.Term. Spring Term. Summer Term. 

„ ( white.. 3, 264 4.086 - ^^o ^^,818 . 3.157 ^ 

(colored 515 -^'^'^ ijooe^'^^^ '937 4' 536 '^'^^^^ 

Average ( white.. 2,208 ,4. 2,709 ^ . 2,566 ... 2,318 ^ 

attendance \ colored 340 586 "^'-^^'^ 588 '^'^''^ 441 '^''^^ 



1891. 1890. 



Number of pupils in 1st grade January 1st 1,158 1,064 

" 2nd " ' 717 595 

" 3rd " 720 808 

" 4th " 970 1,061 

5th " 816 814 

6th " 430 462 

" above 6th " 318 277 



Number of pupils in bookkeeping, 168; algebra, 341; physiology. 1,143; 
geometry, 99; philosophy. 102: drawing, 0; latin, 51. 



212 Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 
HARFOKD COUNTY— SCHOOL STATISTiaS. 
ATTENDANCE FOR THE YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1891. 



1—1 



Alice D. Dick , 

Kosa Blake 

Emma Moore 

Emma Middendorf. 
Philena M. Hutton. 



1 
1 
1 

l' 
l! 

liMary O'Brien, ass't 

1 S. Susie Russell 

1 Ida M. Sbane 

1 Annie A. Middendorf... 

1 L. Laura Wiers 

IjCarrie J. Scarborough.. 
2jMaurice L. Robertson.. 
2| Maggie Offley, ass't 

2 Ella Kirschner, ass't.... 

2!Lanra B. Taylor 

2'Rubena Corson 

2{M. Gussie Galloway.... 
2!Lydia E. Bennington... 

2! Rosa M. Swartz 

2 C. Maude Brown 

2 Annie M. Wilson 

2 Cora Duncan 

2 Clara Hetrick 

2 M. Rose Tyler 

2[Bianca Glasscock 

2: Rose Kerr 

2 j Carrie G. Richardson . . . 

2 1 Mary E. Hamilton 

2 1 Mary Ridout 

2 1 Elizabeth Morgan 

2jCassie A. Locharj'^ 

3 M. E. Norris 

3 Jennie Grafton 

3 Ursula Grafton, ass't... 

3 Mary A. Pierce 

3 Grace Andrew 

3 Edward M. Brown 

3 Hattie A. Poole, ass't.. 

3 Ella M. Stritehoff. 

3 Martha J. Harry, ass't. 

3 Helen Davis 

3 El i zabeth Buckley 

3|Ta<;y B. Matthews 

3. Elsie M. Penning 



Fall 
Tenn. 



2 
o 



29 
32 
18 
26 
38 



I-H 

OS n 



Winter 
Term. 



•'2 <^ 
ro a 

he's 

C5 —< 



2 
o 



op 

16 
33 
29 
17 
96 



18 
19 
11 
15 
27 



42 
54 
28 
45 
52 



Spring I Summer 



Term. 



Term. 



26 
35 
18 
31 
40 



31 
22 
47 
18 
12 
12 
17 
16 
31 
30 
21 



13i 



41 
17 



24 39 



22 
12 
71 



25 
10 
29 
17 
25 
35 
72 



18 
19 
39 
13 
8 
8 
12 
11 
15 
18 
17 



24 



83 
72 



34 
54 
30 
28 



17 
9 
20 
10 
16 
20 
44 



12 



62 



47 



4 

22 
104 



46 
31 
50 
23 
13 
16 
18 
21 
42 
42 
27 



33 
14 
30 
32 



2 
o 



38 
50 
29 
41 
60 



I— < 

•i-i <o 

4J -H 



2 



as O i 



46 
16 
32 
37 



16! 22 
94 



40 



28 
23 
43 



44 
26 
50 



141 21 

11 14 

9! 13 

13|' 14 



37 
12 
31 
30 
33 
51 
78 



26 



94 



22 
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48 



Annual Report of the /State Board of Education. 213 
HARFORD COUNTY— SCHOOL STATISTICS. 
EXPf:NSES FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1891. 



I 



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57 57 



2 14 Annual Report of the State Board of i'ducation. 

HARFOliD COUNTY-SCHOOL STATISTICS.-Continned. 
ATTENDANCE FOR THE YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1891. 



o 
o 

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tJ^I ! Spring Summer 

lerm. Term. Term. 



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11 

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3 Emma G. Thomas i 34! 19' 

3,C. Lorine Smith " j 34I oq' 

3jH. A. Bachtell, Prin..V..'.| 250 ' 
3|H. A. McConkey, Vice. 



24 



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Annie E. Offley, 1st ass't 
Minnie L. Chase, 2nd ass't 
L. V. Waples, .3rd ass't.. 
Kosa C. Brown, 4th ass't, 

Clara Stonebraker 

S. Allen Lieb.... I 71 

B. F. W. iMcCluug.*.'.'.'.*.';.' 
Bertha Stifler, ass't 
4 Mollie V. Kntledge...'. 
4 Lillian A. Woodall 

4 J. B. McComas " 

4 j JMary C. Gardiner 

A. Norman Ward 

Anna E. Parker 

Mary Roberts 

Geo. B. Cumming 

4 1 Nellie Waldenburg, "s^^'st 
4 Mamie Montgomery 



206! 



2 

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4|Chas. H. Glackin i 4fi 

4|W. C. McClung .'j 30 

4 Emma L. Smith !. 

Frank Davis , ' 25 

Carrie T. Wheeler. . .. . . . . . . I 31 

T. Rose Payne j 

Laura M. Jones, ass't... 
Alice J. Glackin.... 

L. V. Coale '/ 

Laura A. Bradley 

Nellie Wiley 

Alice M. Payne 

Nannie Corrigan 

Laura M. Jones 

Fannie Atkinson 

Jennie Pillsbury .. ... | 34 

Hannah Scarborough...."! 

Annie Cramblitt 

Sophie Huugerford ...... ... 

Serena Scarborough, ass't 
Mary V. Tarbertv 



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12i 37 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 215 
HARFORD COUNTY— SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 

EXPENSES FOR THE YEAK ENDING JULY 31, 1891. 



-8 



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38 84! 
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3,397 84! 



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249 00. 47 16 



» 



216 Annual Export of the ^tate Board of Education. 

HAKFOKD COUNTY— SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 
ATTENDANCE FOR THE YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1891. 



Fall Winter Spring Summer! 
Term. Term. Term Term. ' 



o 1^ 

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Namk of Teachek. 



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112 



7 51 Annie B. M assay 

7,' 5|Howard Rigdon 

8 5i Millard Bennington I 28 

9; oAVm. S. Caveuder | 36 

10; 5' Jessie A. Shanuahan 15 

11 5 Georgia R. Scarboro 29 1 

12! 5iElma Hulf. 24: 

13j 5 Jno. B. Scarborough : 62; 

13; 5|Ella W. Amos, ass't ' | 

14' SlEva S. Pennington 13 

15i 5|a. F. Galbreath : 97 

15j 5'Mattie S. Richardson i 

15j ,5 Marv A. Pierce 

17 5 Maggie G. Harrv 41 27 

18| 5 M. Sadie Hilberg 36| 28 

19| 5 Bertha Sciirboro. . 23! 17 

20; 5 Laura J. Stewart ' 54^ 29| 63 

1, 6Robt. W. Eubank 333 261 i 357 

li 6!Chas. T. Wilson | ' 

i: 6 Mattie Offley i j 

ll 6 Mary Gibson j j 

II 6 Sallie P. Galloway I ' 

Ij 6 Laura Tammauv 

l' 6' Nellie Barron. 



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326412208 4086 2709 3818 2566:31571231814688 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education, 217 
HARFORD COUNTY— SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 

EXPENSES FOR TJIE YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1891. 



2 ' ^ 
o 



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3 



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291 
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260 00 
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225 12 
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360 88: 
591 30 



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28 72' 9 49i 50; 6 60 10 06 237 40 27 82 
104 36! 7 80i 24 50] 259 47| 162 23 1.200 78 209 88 



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43 46 387 60 

34 47 361 34 

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26 79 371 91 

424 38 3,800 00 



54 00 
34 67 
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57 61 
909 53 



|755 70'$2265 52!$1676 16 230 68 $900 47 $4520 73135351 97 $6646 17 



218 Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 



HARFORD COUNTY— COLORED SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

ATTENDANCE FOR THE YEAK ENDING JULY 81, 1891. 



© 



3. 



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ij 

2! 
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Fail 
Term. 



Name of Teacher. 



o 
O 



1 Jauie Warden 25 

1 Emily Thomas i 16 

1|H. M. Washington | 

2 1 Susie E. Lucas i 20 

2 Robert E. Saddler. : 51 

2 Maria Burton, ass't 

2 Wm. T. Freeman ' 

2 Mary E. Draper \ 

2! Alice S. Reason 

3'E. D. Bassett 



^1 

bX) 



13 

8 



16 
30 



Louisa Frisby, ass't. 

3IdaM. Brock..., 

3 Annie E. Brown , 

3Jno H. Thompkins. 



5.S. E. Montgomery 

6! Lizzie G. Stevens 

Lizzie V. Frazier, ass't. 



361 23 


70 


48 


42 


26 


22 


19 


38 


22 


15 


10 


12 


7 


53 


34 


26 


20 


17 


8 


72 


56 



Winter Spring Summer 
Term. Term. Term. 



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41 
30 
39 
110 



76 



21 1 43 
23 1 31 
21 1 37 
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51 109 



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586 1 937 



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107 



68 
47 



63 



588 



26 
120 
47 

23 



46 
19 
61 

41 1 105 



5361 441 1158 



I 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 

HARFORD COUNTY— COLORED SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

EXPENSES FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1891. 



219 



•iH 



o 
•i-t 

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1 
1 

2 
2 
2 
2 
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2 
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16 50 
19 50 
10 00 
23 70 
35 84 



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164 74 
150 00 
114 59 
215 54 46 53 
293 32 73 99 



21 38 

22 32 



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31 



27 13 194 79 



58 84 



$ 13 50 



19 95 
21 50 



4 06 



22 26 



11 25! 

6 68! 



202 18 
426 72 



60 62 
63 27 



15 62 



35 50 
21 50 

20 75 
24 22 

6 00 
24 50 
19 50 

21 00 
19 50 
33 80 



1 77 

29 



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25 
55 

1 40 

2 75 
65 



8 64! 
38 89! 
22 70! 
12 76i 
10 03; 

8 86; 
47 84! 
20 871 

1 78' 
22 591 



215 40 
170 31 
181 62 

216 10 
161 38 
161 41 
262 50 
216 92 
104 83 
440 53 



51 15 
26 98 

47 67 
41 73 

48 45 
17 94 

100 84 
44 35 
6 34 
120 87 



I 29 12 



$393 21 



$ 19 21 



$ 97 



I 56 59 



319 11 $3892 88 



880 41 



220 A^inual Report of the State Board of Education. 



HAKFOliD OOU^TY— Statement of Receipts and Disbursements for 
rublic School Purposes, for the Year ending July 1891. 

Receipts. 



Balance on hand July 31st, 1890 $ 349 31 

State school tax 14,539 01 

State free school fund 1,977 33 

State donations 300 00 

County school tax— 18 cents on the $100 23,992 16 

Amount of levy, §24,747.61 

Interest on investments 260 41 

Fines and forfeitures — loail option $95, and trespass $10 105 00 

Book fees 7,526 58 

Sales of books 327 23 

State appropriation to colored schools 4,228 93 

Collectors of 1889 and 1890 4,476 55 

Academic fmid for Havre de Gnice 300 00 

Academic fund for Bel Air 400 00 

Sale of old lot, schoori5, district 4 10 00 

Subscription for bell, school 11, district 1 6 00 

Subscription for belfry, school 20, district 4 9 73 

Subscription for rent, school 15, district 3 12 00 

Sale of old pump, school 14, district 3 8 00 

Sale of house and lot, school 2, district 2 130 00 



$58,958 24 

Disbursements. 

Teachers' salaries — white schools $35,351 97 

Fuel....... 2,265 52 

Incidental expenses of schools 230 68 

Rent 755 70 

Books and stationary 4,903 86 

Real estate 134 90 

Repairing school houses 1,676 16 

Furniture, blackboards and stoves 900 47 

Interest 237 15 

Salary of secretary, treasurer and examiner 1,300 00 

Per diem of school commissioners 300 00 

Office expenses and account books 234 72 

Printing and advertisii g 521 50 

Paid to colored schools , 4,911 09 

Paid note of last year 4,000 00 

Postal cards and postage 73 56 

Insurance 154 44 

District library funds 90 00 

Office rent \ 85 00 

Sub. to State Teachers" Association 10 00 

Counsel fee and cost of collecting back taxes from col'r... 235 00 

Balance cash on hand . 586 52 

$58,958 24 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 221 



HARFORD COUNTY COLORED SCHOOLS— ii*cc67p?'s and Disburse- 
ments for the Year ending July 31, 1891. 

Receipts. 



Amount received from state treasurer ^4,228 93 

Amount received from county school board 1 i;8 00 

Book fees 880 41 

^ Balance due white schools July 31, 1891 784 03 



^6,091 37 

Disbursements. 

Paid for teachers' salaries |3,892 88 

Rent 29 12 

Fuel 393 21 

Books and stationery 319 11 

Other purposes 276 77 

Balance due white schools July 31, 1890 1,180 28 

$6,091 37 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 



223 



HOWARD COUNTY. 



SUMMARY OF SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

FOR SCHOOL YP:AR ENDIN(i JULY 31, 1891. 

1891. 1890. 



Number of school houses owned l>y the County, 37; rented, 

16; total, 53; (frame, 45; log, 7; stone, 1) 53 53 

Number of rooms occupied when the attendance is largest 61 61 

Number of male teachers (principals) white, 12; colored, 7; 

total, 19 : 19 17 

Number of female teachers (principals) white, 30; colored, 7; 

total, 37 37 39 

Number of female teachers (assistants) white, 6; colored 1.... 7 6 

Total, white, 48; colored, 15; total, 63 63 62 

Number of schools having outbuildings 54 54 

Number of schools having sufficient blackboards 41 40 

Number of schools having good furniture 44 39 

Number of terms schools were open — white, 4; colored, 4 4 4 

Number of different pupils for the year — males, w hite. 2,233; 

colored, 795; total, 3.028 3,028 3,053 

Number of pupils in average attendance — white, 1,165; 

colored, 279; total, 1,444 1,444 1,466 

Number of official school visits paid by Examiner 155 154 



Number of Pupils. 

Fall Term. Spring Term. Winter Term. Summer Term. 

On roll } ^''^^^ 2 259 ^'^^^ '> 573 '> 430 ^'^^"^ 1 826 

"^^^^^ Icol'd, 531 658 '^''^^^ 620 274 ^'^"^^ 

Average., f white, 1,167 -, ...q 1,254 . ^^^u 1,194 -, t-^. 1,044 

Attend'ce.. icol'd 272 ^'^'^^ 344 ^'^^^^ 367 ^''^^^ 132 ^'"^^^ 

1890. 1891, 

Number of jiupils in 1st grade January 1st 753 744 

" " " 2nd " " " 421 440 

" 3rd " " " 422 467 

" 4th " " " 337 386 

" 5th " " " 296 259 

" " 6th " " " 239 201 

" " " above 6th grade January 1st 64 76 

Number of pi^pils in bookkeeping, 56 ; algebra, 78 ; physiol- 
ogy, 441 ; geometry, 50; philosophy, 69; drawing, 1.330 ; 
latin, 13. 



224 Aujiual Report of the State Board of Education. 
HOWARD COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS. 



ATTENDANCE FOR THE YEAR ENDING JULY 21, 2891. 







Name of Teacher. 


Fall 
Term. 


1 

Winter 
Term. 


Spring 
Term. 


I 

Summer 
, Term. 


Different pupils. 

Jl 


No. of Fchool. 


Election District. 


On roll. 


ri 


On roll. 


Average daily ' 
attendance. 


On roll. 


Average daily 
attendance. 


On roll. 


Average daily 
attendance 


1 


1 


Miss Fannie R. Frost 


43 


28 


39 


27 


OO 


25 


Ou 






2 


1 


Miss Ella M. Merritt 


90 


65 


88 


69 


84 


61 


72 


48 


94 


o 


-L 






















3 


1 


Miss Amiie C. Th ompsou 


27 


19 


32 


26 


37 


24 


30 


19 


40 


4 


1 


Jos. N. Gordon 


20 


12 


25 


16 


23 


18 


20 


8 


2i 


5 


1 


Miss Sallie V Kvne 


32 


19 


38 


27 


36 


23 


31 


20 


41 


1 


2 


Tno T. Hill 


29 


22 


32 


25 


32 


25 


29 


21 


32 


o 

li 


9 


Ali<>^ l\T;imip Sr*ott 


65 


. 49 


64 


46 




ov 




4^ 


79 


O 


o 




33 


26 


33 


20 




01 






'x'x 


4 


2 


Miss A. E. Johnston 


40 


28 


44 


31 


41 


31 


42 


25 


51 


5 


2 




93 


64 


96 


63 


93 


62 


78 


5o 


107 


5 


2 


Miss Gertie Woodward... 




















6 


2 


Miss Emma B. Myerly ... 


18 


11 


33 


17 


32 


18 


19 


12 


40 


7 


2 


Mvva P Hohhs ' 


40 


32 


38 


29 


37 


28 


34 


26 


42 


8 


2 


Miss R. E. Collier 


51 


42 


50 


37 


53 


40 


49 


40 


62 


1 


3 




49 


30 


51 


31 


42 


27 


40 


28 


58 


2 


3 


Miss Emma E. Maxwell.. 


37 


25 


52 


33 


51 


31 


35 


22 


56 


o 
o 


3 


Miss L. A. Bennett 


14 


12 


AO 


1 4 


1 Q 


14 


xO 


1 n 

10 


90 




3 


Miss MoUie Merceron 


56 


44 


64 


47 














3 


Miss Olivia D. Gillespie.. 




60 


43 


43 


35 


68 


4 


3 












5 


3 


A r1 ii Tcinfi/^ 


31 


21 


47 


26 


52 


28 


43 


25 


64 


6 




Miss Lily A. Brown 


22 


17 


23 


18 


24 


19 


21 


15 


27 


7 


I 


Miss Blanche V. ISIayfield 


33 


23 


39 


25 


38 


25 


33 


24 


42 


1 


4 


W. L. Pnrdum 


33 


20 


50 


32 


47 


29 


39 


21 


58 


2 


4 


Miss Minnie Murphy 


72 


47 


76 


54 


75 


41 


62 


41 


88 


2 


4 






















3 


4 


J. B. Hyatt 


69 


50 


83 


61 


79 


56 


72 


38 


9C 


3 


4 






















4 


4 




41 


27 


45 


32 




39 


28 


45 


31 


5b 


5 


4 


ATlC2C! T /^T*OT10 rTlll 


45 


26 


40 


23 


38 


25 


28 


18 


60 


6 


4 


Miss Bessie Gardner 


19 


12 


21 


9 


21 


9 


21 


12 


28 


7 


4 




29 


16 


29 


18 


28 


15 


21 


12 


38 


8 




Miss Sallie H. Maynard.. 


36 


20 


45 


24 












8 


^ 


Mrs. E. C. Dorsey.l! 


23 


20 


24 


18 


50 


6 


4 




28 


24 


37 


21 


37 


24 


29 


22 


44 


1 




Miss Minnie Holtman 


39 


27 


46 


27 


43 


26 


35 


22 


5S 


2 


I 


Miss Jennie Hardey 


30 


15 


32 


19 


33 


20 


26 


17 


3« 


3 


5 




48 


26 


52 


32 


52 


28 


42 


28 


68 




5 


Miss M. M. Turner 


36 


25 


44 


24 


42 


23 


32 


22 


58 


5 


5 




36 


24 


38 


23 


35 


23 


30 


23 


36 


6 






30 


23 


30 


19 


29 


19 


27 


22 


34 


1 


6 




114 


81 


116 


75 


108 


78 


95 


66 


13« 


1 


6 

































Amiual Report of the State Board of Education. 225 
HOWAKl) COUNTY— SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 



EXPPJNSES FOR YKAK ENDING JULY 31, 1891, 



o 
o 

-§ 

OS 

o 



1| 
2 
2 
3 
4 
5 
1, 
21 
3 
4i 
5, 
5i 
6l 
7 
8 
1 
2 
3 

4; 

4 
4 
5 



1 

2 
2 

3 
3 
4 
5i 
6 
7 
8 
8 
9 
1; 
21 

5i 

4' 
5 
6 
Ij 
1 



• 

Cr; 


Fuel. 


Repairs. 


Other incidental expenses. 


F u r n i tu re, blackboards, 
stovas. 


Cost ot" books. j 


Teachers' salaries for 
the year. 


Keceipts from books. 

1 j 




$ 21 00 
30 25 




$13 83 






$ 421 00 
716 00 


% 5 00 
3 95 


180 00 




9 03 














18 00 
28 34 
14 50 
27 50 
27 50 

19 50 
12 00 
43 50 


$ 2 90 


4 55 
8 81 

6 15 
15 49 
12 72 

7 65 
32 72 

5 44 






373 00 
406 00 
4il 00 
416 00 
387 00 
377 00 


11 32 

12 25 
2 15 

27 30 
9 10 

1ft Q ?i 





$ 12 50 












14 84 
14 82 























27 30 




426 00 2w A(\ 








716 00 












48 00 


16 00 
27 50 
27 50 
16 00 
15 68 
19 50 





1 73 
12 22 
12 72 

3 93 






406 00 
426 00 
426 00 
426 00 
401 00 
400 00 


8 82 
l4 45 
40 48 
2l 80 
l7 00 

5 75 


14 82 
14 82 




























33 93 


9 62 


50 30 










17 25 




3 07 






496 00 


34 30 














20 65 
15 90 

21 90 
26 87 
25 65 


1 00 


6 20 

1 98 

2 25 
4 40 

7 11 


:::::::::::: 




382 00 
368 00 
416 00 
416 00 
499 00 


29 60 
l7 35 
l3 06 
l6 25 


50 00 






26 71 
75 
77 35 
















11 55 













24 15 


1 00 


8 65 


10 00 




706 00 


23 55 









16 63 
21 25 
23 15 
15 75 




4 92 
18 91 
15 71 

4 83 






426 00 
416 00 
406 00 
387 00 


4 02 
2() 10 

5 25 
9 30 




3 45 


82 05 










32 82 














28 55 
16 55 
10 00 
13 50 
13 75 
21 00 
10 00 
26 50 
28 50 




7 05 

2 50 

1 79 

3 83 

4 10 

2 36 
4 80 
6 90 

17 21 






360 Oo 
406 00 
421 00 
406 00 
387 00 
411 00 
406 00 
368 00 
716 00 


6 38 
3 35 
9 80 















54 75 















11 00 




22 10 

12 49 

13 70 
ll 45 










13 J8 

8 90 













84 00 















226 A7mual Report of the State Board of Education. 
HOWAKI) COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 
ATTENDANCE FOR THE YEAR ENDING JULJ' .SI, 1891. 



Number of school. 


Election district. | 


Name of Teacher. 


Fall 
Term. 

, 


Winter 
Term. 


Spring 
Term. 


Summer 
Term. 


Different pupils. 


On roll. 


Average daily 
attendance. 


, On roll. 


Average daily 
attendance. 


1 On roll. 


Average daily 
attendance. 


1 On roll. 1 


Average daily 
attendance. 


2 


1 6 


Chas. A. Thompson 


22 


12 


27 


16 


26 


16 


20 


12 


35 


3 


; 6 


I.T. T. K. R. Carroll 


46 


25 


45 


27 


44 


25 


30 


20 


56 


4 


6iMis N. M. Dudley 


26 


20 


26 


17 


27 


21 


23 


19 


28 


5 


6iGeo. W. Alcorn 


34 


14 


41 


15 


34 


12 


29 


13 


50 


6 


1 6 Miss Emma Burton 


45 


26 


52 


38 


45 


35 


36 


28 


57 


7 


. 6 Miss May S. Myerly 


27 


18 


34 


21 


31 


19 


28 


20 


38 








1728 




1167 


1915 


1254 


181011194 


1552 1044 


2233 



/ 



Atmual Report of the State Board of Education. 
HOWARD COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 

EXPENSES FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1891. 



227 



o 

O TO 



21 6 
3; 6 



a 



0? 



16 00 
11 50 
21 73 
8 00 
23 25 
18 00 



262 001 860 25 



IB 



00 
21 



03 

a 



o 



76 97 



49 75: 
17 00 i 



$7 02 

4 00 

5 10 
4 14 

38 38 
2 25 



O 
M 



a q 



CO 

O 

o 
o 

CO 
O 

o 



% 15 80! 



3 30 



407 421346 37 281 90 



f-i 
m 



o 
o 



CO 



$ 387 00 


$ 6 30 


402 00 


23 32 


406 00 


20 61 


353 00 


18 11 


426 00 


17 85 


406 00 


13 20 


18,313 00 


578 16 



228 Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 
HOWARD COUNTY— COLORED SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

ATTENDANCE FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 3], 1891. 



r > 

g 

03 



a 



■4^ 

o 

I- 

o 

• l-l 

o 
H 



Name of Teacher. 



Lucinda Shorter 

Samuel M. Johnson. 

Chas. L. Moore 

Alice N. Braxston. .. 
Geo. A. Lawrence... 
Jno. R. Johnston. ... 

I. W, Somers 

Fannie Brown 

Emma Q. Hall , 

Eleanora Delaney.. .. 

Carrie V. Dorsey 

Emma J. Dorsey 

Mamie B. Young.... 

Mary A. Thomas 

J. H. Purnell 

Hezekiah Brown 



Fall 
Term. 



2 
d 
O 



35 
35 
108 



53 
27 
62 
17 
29 
30 
27 
21 
27 
25 



a 



12 
22 
54 



Winter 
Term. 



a 
O 



"eg <o 



59 
45 
102 



24 
28 
47 



23 50 

20' 35 



40 



531 



33 
10 
20 
16 
14 
11 
13 
7 



17 



272 



78 
25 
35 
35 
26 
37 
32 
39 



60 



658 



17 

28 
37 
13 
24 
20 
14 
19 
24 
17 



Spring 
Term. 



o 
O 



|8 



Summer 
Term. 



46 
48 
102 



32 



344 



50 
53 
65 
25 
30 
32 
25 
35 
32 



37 
60 



620 



21 

33 
48 



24 
25 
46 
10 
18 
23 
17 
22 
22 



C3 
O 



39 



81 



27 
61 



24 
34 



367 



19 



10 

33 



47 



11 



13 



274 1 132 795 







t-i 



16 62 
....I 58 
49 124 



60 
50 
101 
30 
40 
40 
3S 
4i 
38 



50 
62 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 229 
HOWARD COUNTY— COLORED SCHOOL STATISTICS 

EXPENSES FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1891. 



O 

o 

o 

u 
o 

B 


"A 



O 

.1 

o 



1 

2 
1 
1 
1 
2 
1 
2 
3 
1 
2 
3 
4 
1 
1 
2 



$30 00 



$ 10 38 
16 00 
37 91 



6 00 
5 00 



0) 



'tis 

•rH 

o 

• rH 

0) 

o 



$7 60 
70 
27 98 



o 

« 

<A 

r— I 



Si 



CO 

o 

O 
,0 



4^ 

on 

a 



0) 

Of 

•iH 



213 00 
165 00 
561 00 



60 00 



12 00 
18 86 
7 00 
12 38 
10 00 



4 25 2 16 
1 50i 1 60 
1 18 

85 



11 
7 



25 
50 



1 00 
1 80 
8 00 



15 00 

16 00 



$24 00 
10 00 



7 
11 



00 
26 



1 00 



$90 00 



$192 54 



$28 55 



1 80 
10 

4 01 
70 



10 75 



1 00 
6 00 



$55 68 



$44 75 



180 00 
213 00 
211 00 
165 00 
165 00 
165 00 
165 00 
213 00 
165 00 



165 00 
232 00 



$2,978 00 



$153 23 



230 Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 

HOWARD QOVJ^iTY.— Statement of Receipts and Disbursements for 
Public School Purposes, for ih^ Year ending July 31, 1891. 

RECEIPTS. 



Balance on hand July 31, 1891 $ 1,455 05 

State school tax 8,716 07 

State free school fund 1,560 89 

State donations 1,200 00 

County school tax 13,000 00 

Amount of levy, $13,000 00 

Sale of books. . .'. 736 14 

State appropriation to colored schools 2,831 86 



$29,500 01 

DISBURSEMENTS. 

Teachers' salaries (white schools) $18,313 00 

Fuel 860 25 

-Incidental expenses of schools 346 37 

Rent 262 00 

Books and stationery 738 32 

Building school houses 288 14 

Repairing school houses 407 42 

Furniture, blackboards and stoves 281 90 

Interest 21 66 

Salary of Secretary, Treasurer and Examiner 800 00 

Per diem of School Commissioners 267 50 

Office expenses and account books 112 77 

Printing and advertising 109 50 

Paid to colored schools 3l,389 52 

Postage and expressage 72 10 

Insurance * 37 44 

Attorneys' fees 50 00 

State teachers' association, (v^^hite) 10 00 

State teachers' association, (colored) 5 00 

Surveying lots 8 00 

Recording deeds 3 25 

School libraries 10 00 

Balance cash on hand July 31, 1891 3,105 87 

$29,500 01 



HOWARD COUNTY— COLORED ^QKOOL&.-- Receipts and Disburse- 
ments for the Year ending July 31, 1891. 

RECEIPTS. 



Amount received from state treasurer $2,831 86 

Amount received from county school board 557 66 



$3,389 52 

DISBURSEMENTS. 

Paid for teachers' salaries $2,978 00 

Incidental expenses 55 68 

Rent 90 00 

Fuel 192 54 

Repairs ; 28 55 

Furniture and stoves 44 75. 

$3,389 52 



232 Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 



KENT COUNTY. 



Peof. E. B. Prkityman : 

You have lierewith the school statistics of Kent County for the year end- 
ing July 31, 1891. During the year, live meetings of the County Teachers' 
Association were held, one of ^vhich the Principal of the Normal School 
attended. 

The Examiner held, during the year, a meeting of the Trustees of schools 
in eiich election di.strict. The school la^v was discussed and an effort made 
to arouse a greater interest ii^ our school system. 

Two comfortalde houses, for colored pupils, have been built and supplied 
with modern school furniture. 

Ebex F. Perkixs, 

Secretary. 

SUMMARY OF SCHOOL STATISTICS. 
FOR SCHOOL YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1891. 

1891. 1890. 

Number of school houses owned by the County, 50 ; occupied. 



14 ; total, 64 64 64 

Frame, 61 ; brick, 3 

Number of rooms occupied when the attendance is largest... 80 80 
Number of male teachei"s — principals — white, 12 ; colored, 

6 ; total, 18 

Number of female teachers— principals — white, 31 : colored, 

12 ; total, 43 

Number of female teachers — assistants — white, 17 ; colored, 

; total, 17 

Total, (white, 60 ; colored, 19 ; total, 79) 79 78 

Number of fence(l lots 30 30 

Number of schools having outbuildings 50 49 

Number of schools having sufficient blackboards 57 55 

Number of schools having good furniture 50 48 

Number of terms schools were open — white, 4 ; colored, all 

3 1-5 and five 4 

Number of pupils over 16 years of age— white, 117 : colored, 

154 ; total 271 266 

Number of different pupils for the year — males white, 

1,231; colored, 667; total, 1,898 1,951 

Number of females, white, 1,095; colored, 820, total, 1,951 1,741 

Number of pupils in average attendance, white, 1,238 ; col- 
ored, 533 1,771 1,985 

Number of official visits paid by Examiner 153 148 

NUMBER OF PUPILS. 
Fall Term. Winter Term. Spring Term. Summer Term. 

o-^™" {r„ii;^dMo' };21^.2«5 '''^^ ^^^^ 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 



233 



189.1 

Number of pupils in 1st Grade January 1st 958 

610 



" 2d 
" 3d 
4th 
5th 
6th 
" above 6th 
Number of pupils in bookkeeping, 111 ; 



(( 



u 



ii 
I (, 
ii 
i ( 
il 



458 
456 
346 
242 
122 



1890. 
928 
562 
474 
431 
356 
269 
108 



geometry, 25 ; philosophy 28 ; drawing, 653 ; latin, 29. 



algebra, 132 ; physiology, 538 ; 



School Houses Built ok Enlarged During the Year. 



No. of School. 


District. 


Material. 


Cost. 


Length. 


Widthi 


Height. 


Square feet of 
blackboard. 


1 Outbuildings 
Yes or no. 


Fences. 
Yes or no. 


Cost of 
furniture. 


Cord2 


• 

3 


Frame ... 


^ 405 


30 ft. 


20 ft. 


9^ ft. 


66 


No. 


No. 


$63 80 


1 


5 


Frame ... 


405 


30 ft. 


20 ft. 


9h- ft. 


66 


No. 


No. 


64 90 



234 Annual Report of the State Board of Education 
KENT COUNTY— SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

ATTENDANCE FOR THE YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1891. 



Name of Teacher. 



i Henry Tonkin 
1 Victorine Power [■ 
M. E. Mallalieu J 

1 
1 
1 



IThomas B. Long 



31 2 

i 

4 2 



Ollie Price 
Mary E. Pri( 
Etta Kelley. 



Mary E. Moore 1 
Gussie Cannau / 
{Lawrence J. Smyth \ 
! Evelyn Busick 1 

2 Josephine Harris 

2'Milton Melvin 

-I Isaac R. Starkey ") 
Sarah E. Burgess j 

2 Not open 

2 
3 

Helena Link 1 
Cora Hvnson / 



Virginia Johnson 
Martha Harlock 
Samuel W. Wall if 



Lizzie F. Fowler 

Laura R. A. Thomas 
Thomas H. Topping 
Jeannette Gooding 
Nellie Walters 
Ella C. Thomas 



1- 



Effie M. T. Pearson | 
M. Julia Thompson j 
Fanny E. Stuart j 



Fall 


Winter 


Spring 


Summer 




Term. 


Term. 


Term. 


Term. 




roll. 


irage daily 
;tendance. 


roll. 


A verage daily 
attendance. 


roll. 


?rage daily 
t tendance. 


M 


Average daily 
attendance. i 


Ferent Pupils. 




< 


H 

O 


r1 
M 

O 






s 


1 15 

1 


1 ^ 

J. o 


12 


8 


12 


7 


15 


10 


20 


' 108 


80 


114 




122 


86 


105 


74 


135 


oo 


1 Q 




16 


oo 


01 

4)1. 


OO 


19 


44 


24 


20 


29 


19 


31 


22 


26 


20 


36 


23 


16 


23 


15 


22 


11 


16 


12 


28 


' 94 


70 


103 


76 


109 


73 


98 


68 


114 


27 


16 


26 
7 


13 
5 


21 


12 


21 


12 


30 
7 


43 


17 


42 


18 


35 


17 


21 


10 


62 


28 


19 


28 


15 


28 


16 


28 


17 


36 


29 


20 


36 


21 


32 


19 


/SO 


17 


44 


25 


20 


25 


19 


24 


18 


22 


20 


30 


52 


37 


53 


35 


58 


37 


59 


45 


67 


60 


43 


69 


4o 


64 


48 


62 


46 


76 


19 


10 


15 


10 


16 


10 


15 


11 


21 


23 


15 


35 


22 


35 


25 


30 


19 


36 


78 


60 


81 


54 


80 


55 


70 


51 


94 


22 


16 


24 


16 


28 


17 


25 


17 


31 


29 


18 


34 


17 


39 


20 


30 


20 


53 


53 


36 


56 


27 


59 


30 


53 


36 


68 


19 


10 


20 


9 


16 




15 


10 


25 


31 


20 


48 


21 


48 


23 


38 


24 


60 


25 


16 


27 


13 


19 


11 


20 


13 


33 


55 


41 


58 


43 


65 


41 


53 


37 


67 


31 


17 


42 


22 


42 


22 


34 


' 21 


54 


21 


16 


27 


19 


31 


21 


29 23 


31 


28 


17 


29 


15 


30 


16 


29 


16 


38 


29 


23 


35 


22 


30 


24 


26 


23 


• 37 


257 


210 


262 


199 


241 


195 


230 


192 

i 


273 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 235 

KENT COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS. 
« 

EXPENSES FOE THE YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1891. 



•I— I 

CO 



d 
o 

1 



1 
1 
1 
1 

2 
2 

2 

2 

2 
2 



2 
2 
3 



3 
3 
4 
4 



3 4 



4> 



$ 22 25 

32 60 

18 50 
18 38 



2 



48 00 

18 91 

16 04 

17 29 
16 00 

19 00 

25 20 

26 00 

26 50 

20 00 
19 55 

44 79 



$ 27 07 

11 00 
60 00 
29 29 

5 02 



10 00 



19 50 
17 40 

24 00 

17 55 
17 85 
15 00 

25 00 

11 70 

20 00 
20 00 
19 96 



166 42 



6 08 




6 20 
160 

27 00 



c3 



P 



.a 



$ 9 17 

7 55 

13 80 
4 70 

6 46 

27 85 

3 52 
43 
9 68 

7 09 
3 85 

1 85 

16 54 

6 72 

2 76 
2 01 

16 42 



4 42 

5 33 

1 96 

2 65 
2 40 
2 00 

8 30 

4 35 
50 



03 

a 
o 

o 

> 
Q 

u 

•l-H 

a 



o 



$30 08 
1 13 
5 50 
3 95 



16 73 
1 26 



12 80 



7 14 



48 67 



13 37 



$ 5 33 



V 



20 70 



90 



$ 303 


72 


1,097 


93 


oOo 




400 


00 


336 


84 


i, loi 


oi 






72 


20 


351 


00 


358 


05 


360 


00 


360 


00 


439 


86 


623 


76 


320 


95 


388 


12 


691 


67 


358 


05 


356 


73 


576 


34 


314 


71 


351 


70 


322 


24 


603 


14 


356 


71 


353 


33 


356 


60 


360 


00 


2,522 


99 



1 



236 Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 

KENT COUNTY— SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 

ATTKNDANCE FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1891. 



M 

Cm 
© 



d 

4 

51 

6| 
7! 
1 



4 


5 


5 


5 


6 


5 


7 


5 


8 


5 


9 


5 


10 


5 



Fall 
Term. 



Winter 
Term. 



Spring I Summer 
Term, Term. 



Name of Teacher. 



John F, Copper 

Irene H. Grooding 

Linda Lusby 

Katie R. Mckee 

Elizabeth Bryan 

Bettie T. Wallis 

John V. Crosby ^ 
Annie Trew > ... 
Mary Camp j 
Lillie D. Shaw 1 
Nannie Wallis / 

Eva Gre.sham 

M. Julia Thompson ) 
Etta Kelley / 
Henrietta Denney. ... 
Hettie G. Hadaway.. 

J. A. Greenwood 

Coroline I. Smyth 



o 

d 
O 



to a : 



25 
33 



a 
O 



18' 
22 



321 20 

20! 14 

17| 11 

21 11! 



28 
40 
34 
20 
18 
24 



to a 



15 
22 
20 
15 
14 
14 



a 
O 



Its e8 



o 

c 
O 



16 10 

37 i 26 



34 
18 
20 
22 



17 
11 



14 
31 
28 
17 



QQ 

a 

5^ 



Hi 30 

21 : 52 

18 43 

12 25 



15, 171 
12i 19 



15 
14 



51| 25 
3o! 19 



32 

30 
26 
14 

25 



1777 



19| 

16i 
171 
10' 

1Qi 



75 

39! 

36 1 

36! 
27i 

16; 



39| 72 
22| 35 
21! 36 



•181 
16i 
10 
33i 21; 



31 
31 
14 
37 



1237;i980!1244:1947 



'I 

isi 27 j 
24: 31 1 



24 
8 
22 



30i 211 
9i 5 
28 21 1 



24 
26 



140* 101 160 102 166 102: 150 105i 181 



371 63! 34; 78 



18i 44 

23 i 36 
19 26' 20' 47 



33 
16 
41 



1251il718il221 2326 



Annual Eeport of the State Board of Education. 237 
KENT COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Coiitmue<l. 

EXPENSES FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1891. 



o 
c 

c 

P 
P 

12; 



4 
5 
6 
7 
1 
2 



4 

5 

6 

7 
8 
9 
10 



18 00 
20 Oo 
20 00! 

19 69 
22 65 

16 54 

41 47 

17 55 
19 55 

19 55 

17 80 

18 60 

20 25 
27 38 



$1062 42 



OS 



$ 14 50 



8 82 



18 30 
4 43 



17 00 

4 88 
6 82 



2 50 



$277 52 



03 

OJ 

CO 

K 
0) 
I— I 

ce 
-(J 
ci 

0) 

• r-l 

O 

• rH 

Ui 

■a 

o 



o 



t-i 

• pH 

(=! 



o 
o 

o 

03 



$ 3 6o; 

10 16 



28 
25$ 
08 
85 



3 78 

3 05 
1 76 
10 42 

1 05 

1 37 

2 84 
2 78 



$281 39 128 98 



00 
19 



88 



15 20 



$ 5 01 



9 



1 ^ 



ID 

r-l 

H 



$ 380 00 
1 349 24 
! 344 65 
I 333 00 
I 340 24 
322 24 

1,052 59 



566 


80 


338 


29 


358 


05 


386 


24 


356 


47 


341 


53 


360 


00 



$11 24 $20613 38 



238 Annual Report of the State Board of Education, 
KENT COUNTY— COLORED SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

ATTNEDANCE FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1891. 



j Number of school. , 


1 Election district. 


Name of Teacher. 


Fall 
Term. 


Winter 
Term. 


Spring 
Term. 

J 


Summer 
Term. 


Different pupils. 


On roll. 


Average daily 
attendance. 


On roll. 


Average daily 
attendance. 


On roll. 


Average daily 
attendance. 


On roll. 


Average daily 
attendance. 


1 


1 




35 


25 


86 


39 


77 


36 


34 


25 


90 


2 


1 


Travilla P. Dickson 


31 


17 


41 


19 


41 


20 


30 


17 


49 


3 


1 


Oliver P. Dickson 


28 


15 


45 


20 


37 


22 


32 


24 


56 


4 




Dan'l. J. Pinkett 


32 


20 


51 


27 


47 


29 


35 


27 


53 


5 


} 


William Chew 


20 


9 


34 


14 


32 


14 


21 


15 


49 


1 


I 


R. Jane Eldert 


59 


26 


t t 


27 


61 


25 


48 


24 


88 


2 




Georgia A. INlitchell 


54 


25 


63 


30 


64 


43 


44 


36 


74 


3 


2 


Abrani Presbury 


39 


16 


62 


25 


26 


23 


40 


32 


82 


4 






38 


21 


67 


26 


57 


19 


27 


16 


73 


1 


3 


Alexander B. Nichols 


24 


13 


19 


21 


49 


25 


23 


16 


60 


2 




32 


19 


45 


23 


41 


22 


29 


19 


49 


3 


3! Caroline V. Kelley 


18 


19 


57 


26 


5;' 


26 


30 


21 


62 


4 


3 


Clara H. Thomas 


()8 


32 


80 


35 


77 


39 


56 


43 


106 


i 


4 


Lillie M. Kelley ^ 
George W. Brown. / 


173 


107 


186 


113 


188 


116 


160 


119 


248 


2 


4 


Theo. K. Bruce 


60 


26 


78 


30 


75 


26 


47 


31 


96 


1 


5 T. Annie Wheatley 


34 


17 


79 


32 


78 


31 


44 


29 


87 






Bertha E. Arey.. \ 


53 


17 


86 


22 












2 


5 


Amelia A. Boddy f ... 


77 


•3- 


61 


24 


115 


3 




Marie A. Smith 


38 


29 


39 


27 


38 


27 


30 


27 


50 










836 


443 


1225 


566ill20 


580 


791 


545'l487 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 
KENT COUNTY— COLORED SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

EXPENSES FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1891. 



o 
o 



1 M 



O 

O '-^ 

i y 

6 \S 



1| 

2; 
31 
4: 

5i 
II 



1 
1 
1 
1 

1| 
2 

21 2! 
3 2i 



4; 
1! 
2! 
3 
4 



11 4 

2; 4 
li 5; 



2 
3 



a, 



31 001 
20 00 1 
20 00 
20 00 
20 00; 
20 00 i 
20 88 1 
20 00 i 
25 25 i 
20 00, 
19 151 

19 80 

20 00 i 

42 15i 

20 Ool 

19 20i 

20 00 
19 20 



15 00 



4 40 



50 


00 




28 


33 



GO 

a 

X 

d 

•IH 

V( 



(-< 
o 

C3 



<D CO 
-(J 



fx. 



$ 15 00' 35| % 14 29t 



13 60 
63 80 



18 

1 

"43I" 

I 



43 75 
64 90 



$396 981 $112 73i $1 43 



20 40i 



O 
O 



02 
o 



$220 741 



at 
a> 

t/3 



$ 246 


59 


212 


25 


213 


44 


207 


75 


189 


58 


243 


61 


208 


27 


201 


72 


204 


35 


212 


22 


239 


80 


213 


44 


179 


34 


445 


29 


213 


44 


197 


30 


235 


23 


212 


30 


$4,075 


92 



240 Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 



KENT COV^TY—Statf mcnt of Jxeccipt.H and Disbwmmentsfor Public 
ScJiool Farposes, for the Year Ending July 31, 1891. 

Receipts. 



Balance on hand July 31, 1890 t $ 3,611 22 

State school tax 9,281 89 

State free school fund 1.628 41 

County school tax cents on the $100 17,288 50 

Amount of levy, $15,000 

Fines and forfeitures under Local Option law 190 00 

Sales of school lot 100 00 

State appropriation for colored schools 4,315 23 

Oyster licenses (white) 2,217 30 

Oyster licenses (colored) f 714 40 

In part of check hook 7 16 



$39,354 11 

Disbursements. 

Teachers' salaries — white schools $20,613 38 

Fuel 1,062 42 

Incidental expenses of schools 281 39 

Rent 51 50 

Books and stationer^'^ for indigent pupils 11 24 

Buildinji school houses 495 50 

Repairing " " 277 52 

Furniture, blackboards and stoves 128 98 

Salary of secretary, treasurer and examiner 1,200 00 

Per diem of school commissioners 300 00 

Office expenses and account books 18 53 

Printing and advertising 100 33 

Paid to colored schools — teachers' salaries 4,075 92 

Buildings and lots 925 10 

Fuel 396 98 

Repairs 112 73 

Incidentals 1 43 

Furniture 220 74 

State Associations 60 91 

Registers and reports 49 91 

Liquid slating 14 10 

Postage 27 84 

Balance cash on hand 8,927 66 

$39,354 ll: 



Annual Report of the /State Board of Education, 241 



KENT COUNTY -COLORED ^OKOOl.^— Receipts and disbursement* 
for the Year ending July 31, 1891, 

Receipts. 

Unexpended balance of previous appropriation $ 1,802 54 

Amount received from State Treasurer 4,315 23 

Amount received from County School Board, taxes paid by col- - -fl 

ored taxpayer for the year 1890 425 00 

Oyster tongiug licenses 714 40 



$*7,257 17 

Disbursements. 



1« 



$7,257 17 



242 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 

MONTCiOMERY COUNTY. 



Me. E. B. Prkttyman : 

I have the honor to herewith hand you the Annual Report of the public 
schools of Montgomery County, for the year ending July 31, 1891. 

Yours truly, 

John J. Hiqgins, 

Examiner. 

SUMMARY OF SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

FOR SCHOOL YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1891. 



Number of school houses owned by the county, 

8f> ; rented, None 

Frame, 94 ; Log 3 ; Stone 1 ; Total 

Number of rooms occupied when the attend- 
ance is largest, 110 

Number of male teachers — principals — white, 

32 ; colored. 15 ; total, 47 

Number of female teachers — principals — 

white, 38 ; colored, 15 ; total, 53 

Number of female teachers — assistants — white 

9 ; colored, 2 ; total, 11 

Total white, 79 ; col., 32 ; total, 111 

Number of fenced lots 

Number of schools having outbuildings 

Number of schools having sufficient black- 
boards 

Number of schools having good furniture 

Number of terms schools were open — white, 

4 ; colored, 4 

Number of difterent pupils for the year, 
males, white, 2,024; colored. 1.127: 
females, white, 1,752 ; colored, 996 ; 
Numbei- of pupils in average attendance ; 

white, 1,847 ; colored, 891 ; Total, 2,738 
Pupils over 16 years of age, white. 329 ; col- 
ored, 117 ; total, 446 

Number of official school visits ijaid by Ex- 
aminer 



1891. 

98 

47 

53 

11 
111 
15 
98 

98 
98 

4 

5,899 



2,738 



446 

129 



1890. 
97 

47 

50 

7 
104 
14 
97 

97 
97 

4 

5,737 
2,671 

467 

103 



NUMBER OF PUPILS. 



On Roll... 

Averrge 
attend 'ce 



Fall Term. 
/ white, 2.820 ^ 
\col'd, 1,.393 ^'"^^"^ 
/ white, 1,815 ^ 
tcol'd, 783 "^'^^ - 



Winler Term. 
3,191 
1,847 

1,936 n qrjq 

973 "^'^"^ 



i 5,038 



Spring Term. 

1,781 
1,923 
1,017 ^ 



Summer Term 
2,6.37 



1,374 
1,715 
791 



4,011 

2,506 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 243 



1891. 1890. 

Nmuber of pupils in 1st grade Jaijuary 1st 1,280 1,245 



2d " 842 763 

3d " 786 873 

4th " 892 852 

5th " 802 720 

6th " 332 352 



" above 6th " 116 66 

Number of pupils in bookkeeping, 95; algebra, 131 ; physiology, 702, geom- 
etny, 78 ; philosophy, 156 ; drawing, 549, 



School Houses Built or Enlarged During the Year. 



o 

■ CO 



Col. 



o 



1 1 Frame, 
li Frame. 
Frame. 
Frame. 
Frame. 
Frame. 
Frame. 
Frame. 



2 
13 
13 
4 
8 
4 



+3 



$579 87 
164 75 
319 95 
500 00 
480 00 
421 30 
420 07 
212 45 



'3,098 32 



a 



36 
34 
28 
34 
36 
40 
28 
24 



22 
22 
22 
22 
22 
20 
! 22 
20 



12 
10 
12 
12 
10 
10 
10 
10 



o . 



02 . 

bD 6 



•g o 
o 



o 



63 JYes.i j$99 24 i 

63 Yes. ! 64 98 

63 Yes. j r White. 

63 Yes.;....':.! 64 20 

63 lYes.i 72 00 

60 Yes.i \ 

63 I i ; 80 75 ^Col'd. 

' ! 72 97 J 



'454 14 



244 Annual Report of the State Board of Education, 
MONTGOMERY COUNTY— SCHOOL STATISTICS. 



ATTENDANCE FOR THE YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1891. 



No. of school. 


Klection district. 


NamI'] of Ieacher. 


Fall 
Term. 


Winter 
Term. 


Spring 
Term. 


Summer 
Term. 


Diiferent pupils. 


On roll. 


Average daily 
attendance. 


On roll. 


< 


On roll. 


Aveiage daily 
attendance. 


On roll. 


Average daily 
attendance. i 


1 

X 


1 

-L 




53 


34 


70 


36 


63 


36 


51 


33 


83 


o 


1 




3(j 


') 1 


49 


24 


43 


23 


48 


22 




Q 


1 

± 




34 


17 


35 


16 


30 


10 


32 


18 


40 


A 


1 

.1. 




41 


28 


43 


29 


36 


25 


31 


20 


47 


O 


1 

J. 


Wm. A. Walker 


40 


22 


39 


14 


35 


17 


34 


21 


45 


X 


2 


Willis 0. Rhodes 






t)ii 


:]f) 






41 


24 


66 




o 


\\T CI TT « J 


52 


c}9 


60 


43 


55 


38 


40 


25 


61 


Q 


2 




48 


29 


62 


35 


66 

\J\J 


37 


50 


27 


73 


A 
't 


2 




55 


30 


69 


36 


67 


39 


54 


35 


80 


O 


9 




54 


26 


63 


30 


56 


26 


41 


22 


72 


1 


O 




29 


18 


28 


29 


30 


21 


23 


16 


37 


2 


3 


Robt. W. Stout 


31 


20 


36 


20 


O A 

34 


26 


24 


19 


38 


3 


3 


Horace M. Davis 


oi 


OA 


OQ 
OO 


22 


33 


22 


38 


24 


43 


A 


3 


Jas. E, Phillips 


28 


' 18 
















4 
A 


3 




40 


20 


30 


19 


23 


14 


49 


1 
c 
O 


3 




23 


18 


34 


17 


38 


JL kJ 


36 


32 


oo 


r> 


3 


/~n "nT TTT J_J_^ 


71 


57 


77 


56 












O 


o 








77 


56 


77 


50 


86 


U 

6 


O 

3 












1 


4 




163 


106 


168 


116 


158 


105 


148 


113 


202 


1 


4 


Lucy Garrett ^ 




















1 


4 


Emma J. Griffith Vass'ts 


















1 


4 




















2 


4 




45 


33 


50 


40 


49 


39 


50 


39 


61 


3 


4 


Chas. G. Petty 


37 


26 


46 


31 


48 


30 


43 


27 


50 


4 


4 




23 


13 


26 


16 


30 


18 


23 


13 


33 


5 


4 




27 


20 


30 


20 


27 


21 


25 


15 


32 


1 


5 


Mary A. Waters 


27 


16 


30 


21 


32 


19 


29 


16 


37 


2 


5 


Caleb N. Warfield 


41 


23 


44 


29 


43 


28 


25 


17 


52 


3 


5 


Alice McCul lough 


28 


19 


36 


20 


37 


22 


29 


14 


37 


4 


5 


Alice T. Stabler 


64 


46 


68 


50 


71 


50 


66 


40 


83 


4 


5 






















5 


5 




24 


16 


28 


17 


31 


17 


24 


14 


34 


6 


5 


Wilson G. Johnson 


35 


25 


34 


25 


33 


24 


29 


20 


36 


1 


6 




49 


32 


54 


32 


55 


35 


46 


33 


60 


o 


6 


Julian F. Walters 


31 


27 


36 


29 


44 


34 


40 


35 


47 


3 


6 




54 


32 


50 


31 


50 


28 


51 


36 


73 


4 


ft 


T ^lliV ninwti. 


21 


13 


24 


12 












4 


6 Fred'k. Clagett 


26 


13 


17 


7 


32 


1 


7 Evelyn D. Peter 


20 


15 


24 


15 


20 


11 


22 


10 


26 


2 


7 




21 


13 


27 


18 


28 


19 


22 


16 


29 


3 


4 




29 


14 


26 


14 


22 


12 


19 


13 


32 


1 


H 




23 


18 


27 


17 


28 


15 


20 


14 


30 


2 


8 


Marion L. Groomes 


29 


21 


39 


24 


35 


17 


25 


14 


36 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education, 
MONTGOMERY COUNTY— SCHOOL STATISTICS 
EXPENSES FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1891. 



245 



o 

• l-C 



1 
1 

3 1 

4 1 

5 1 

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2 
3 
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4 . 

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$ 6 
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6 20 
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2 87 



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10 47 



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64 98 
11 50 



53 50 
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18 80 
4 35 



30 85 



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65 60 
24 75 



8 85 



4 00 



69 
95 
34 
03 
22 
95 
56 
70 
95 
10 
69 
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25 70 



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13 00 
9 50 
9 19 



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2 50 



O 
O 

o 

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O 
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4 35 



3 65 

1 93 

2 66 
1 70 
1 36 
5 05 



5 10 
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1 86 



2 85 



5 80 
7 36 
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1 88 
25 
1 80 
9 03 



4 98! 

\ 

2 35I 



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% 486 75 
405 22 
354 55 
409 88 
414 28 
513 43 
517 36 
491 25 
533 28 
445 88 
389 28 
366 98 
432 43) 
88 89 
219 53 
371 15 
290 74 
283 88 
358 55 
577 28 
450 54 
450 54 
450 55 
482 55 
464 20 
380 28 
342 55 
345 09 
416 39 
363 55 
565 51 
245 15 
339 55 
412 55 
464 42 
474 28 
469 55 



332 35 
340 32 
337 55 
306 68 
363 95 



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p 



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1 10 


68 


17 


65 


15 


94 


5 


37 


2 


05 


14 


25 


27 


9 


29 


7 


29 


18 


20 


04 


26 


23 


20 


37 


9 


85 


1 


62 


8 


40 


25 


36 


53 


76 


5 


02 


101 


87 






23 


15 


37 


50 


16 


69 


30 


52 


11 


43 


32 


17 


4 


86 


11 


85 


4 


32 


15 


18 


20 


10 


31 


75 


17 


56 


15 


72 


2 


80 




39 


1^ 


88 


6 


46 


14 


96 


2 


00 



24t) Annual Report oj the State Board of Education. 
\fONTCrOMERY COUNTY— SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 
A.TTENDANCE FOR THE YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1891. 



E i Name of Teacher. 



8 
8 
8 
8 
9 
9 
9 
9 
9 
9 
10 
10 
10 
10 
10 
11 
11 
11 
11 
11 
11 
11 
12 
12 
12 
12 
12 
12 
13 
13; 
13| 

it 
|l3| 

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|13l 
I3I 
|13 
13 
13 



Fall 
Term. 



"Winter Spring j Summer 
Term. Term. I Term. 



o 
u 

O 



ce P 



Margaret B. Walsche.. 

May D. Keed 

Laviui Brown 

Kate Braddock 

Ed. L. Amiss 

Annie M. Myers, ass't.. 
Luther M. Watkins.... 

Jos. L. Walters 

Helen L. Ricketts 

Mima R. Hobbs 

Willie Beall 

Lelia N. Sehaeffer 

Chas. E. Higgins 

Ida I. Dove 

Ewd. E. Crockett 

Sarah J. Sibley 

Emma R. Penn 

Louis B. Scholl 

Laura R. Grott 

Emma D. Oxley 

Andrew Small 

Lula L. Hickerson 

John I. Baker 

Francis W. Watkins. 

L Fletcher Boyer 

Columbus W. Day 

Jere. L. Burdette 

Louise C. Etchison , 

Mary D. Hardy 

Sam'l. A. Layman 

Rose Clark, ass't 

Frank P. Clark 

Agnes T. Fen wick 

Annie M. Baker 

L. A. Languie, ass't 

Alice B. Stabler 

Mary E. Green 

Sarah Gr, Soper 

Alice L. Gardner 

Alice M. Waters, ass't. 



22 
23 
29 
15 
62' 43 



12 
15 
25 



2 



21 

27 
32 
11 
72 



49, 
201 



28 
15 



43 24 
35 1 23 
39 i 27 



33; 18 

39' 28 

48 25 

48! 38 
55 



36 
42 
60 
51 

39 66 
58' 37; 6(i 
25i 15i 31 
34i 24 



56 
25 
44 
34 
43 



27 
24 
57 
48 
47 
47 
54 
40 
34 
68 



32 



55 



26 
27 
36 
59 



28201815 



46 

16| 29 

19' 26 

39 1 62 

29 i 58 

21 ! 72 

21 i 54 

32; 67 

20 55 



15 
51 



42 
71 



14 18 



36 57 



18 24 



17 

24 
40 



33 
44 

58 



3191 



• F-i 33 



o 

Li 

O 



12| 23 

17 j 30 

25i 34 

7i 19 

441 77 



31 63 
19i 24 



261 
21! 
29i 



44 

36 



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12 
15 
21 
13 
54 



35 
17 

25 
23 



451 34 



20; 
23; 
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36 1 
42; 
40; 
15j 
24 1 
17! 
23 i 
40i 



38 
39 
67 
50 
56 
59 
27 
44 
24 
25 
53 



33 j 54 
33i 61 



21 
35 
31 
22 
52 



57 
67 
60 
44 
74 



5! 

....! 23 

32; 52 



25 
24 
37 
35 
28 
39 
16 
24 
17 
23 
37 
28 
26 
26 
33 
29 
21 
50 



34 



17 26 
19 

29 
37 



16 

31 1 23 
41 i 30 

50' 38 



22 
22 
28 
20 
63 



51 
22 
32 
26 



03 c 

03 -4-> 



34 
32 
38 
41 
51 
37 



33 
19 
24 
56 
49 
34 
54 
54 
42 
29 
66 



24 
21 
30 
47 



1936131351923 2637 



13 27 
13 
24 
12 
50 



27 
20 
22 
18 



18 
18 
22 
22 
36 
25 



56 40 

22! 15 



21 
12 
18 
38 
25 
16 
30 
32 
23 
16 
52 84 



17 11 
45 31 



21 
14 
17 

35 



1715 3776 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 2-47 
MONTGOMERY COUNTY— SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 

EXPENSES FOR YEAK ENDING JULY 31, 1891. 



o 

4) 

a 



• 1-1 

+-> 

03 



8 
8 
8 
8 
9 
9 
9 
9 
9 
9 
9 
10 



210 
310 



10 
11 



211 
3 
4 
5 
6 
7 
1 
2 



11 
11 

111 

ii! 
Hi 

12! 

12! 
312: 

412 
5 12 
612 



13 
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13! 
313; 
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413 
413 
5;13 
613 
713 
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15 00 
15 00 
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Oh 



8 00 

11 50 
10 00 
15 00 

12 50 



13 00 
20 63 
13 13 
23 37 
16 60 

18 75 
20 15 

19 50 



$ 50 1 
1 06 

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1 78 

23 90 



2 25 



2 75 
4 95 



1 00 

2 45 



0) (o 



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22 
85 
76 
95 
25 



75 

1 65 

2 30 
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75 
66 10 

39 99! 
5 001 



1 89 



12 00 
17 25 
19 00| 

8 OOj 

13 001 
10 &0j 
12 00| 
15 OOi 
26 00 



1 05i 
28 21, 

75' 

2 00! 
25 1 

11 32' 



70 OOi 14 



55 
08 
15 
86 
35 
35 
24 
96 
50 
4 55 
3 33 
6 95 
1 74 

3 04 

4 25 

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30 



13 50 



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13,50 

13 00 

14 00 
40 00 



10 30, 



25 

I 3 66 

2 82 9 92 



80' 



4 60 
1 06 

86 

12 45 1 20 



03 
C 

M ^ 

3 



$ 29 50 



17 00 



56 00 
1 25 



58 83 



14 20 

1 75 
72 00 

2 35 



CD 

o 
o 



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50 
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8 60 


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7 61 


85 70 




09 


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17 78 


6 90 


2 15 


3 38 


74 40 






1 00 


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64 20 





11 75 





4 20 



2 051 



1 25 

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1,159 75^ 605 32 262 77| 1,152 26 125 25 32,825 72! 1.438 88 



03 

1 



03 



339 55 

340 48 
374 82 
302 34 
552 21 
350 55 
481 08 
339 55 

429 55 
387 55 
330 07 

77 42 

377 55 

430 55 

493 73 
519 42 
510 43 

494 55 

378 95 
415 55j 
339 55 
339 55 j 
539 28 i 
500 281 
477 781 
446 55' 
490 75 i 
479 28; 
366 37 
569 28; 
343 981, 
165 74| 
164 90! 
479 55 1 
156 181, 
3:^ 55 i 
363 70 j 
407 051 
522 061 
339 55 L 



o 
o 



c 



$10 86 
10 40 
12 55 
7 35 
34 66 



29 60 
16 16 
15 10 
20 15 

10 74' 



18 01 

12 22 
25 11 
37 23 
35 55 
21 94 
11 69 
23 92 
17 93 

19 86 
17 27 
39 25 
29 01 

13 90 
16 17 
15 55 
10 44 
61 25 



6 68 
17 28 
29 49 



23 11 
8 25 

15 45' 
2 16 



248 An7iual Report of the Sta te Board of Education, 
MONTGOMERY COUNTY— COLORED SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

ATTENDANCE FOE THE YEAE ENDING JULY 31, 1891. 



8 

M 



Fall I Winter 
Term. , Term. 



Spring j Summer 
Term, i Term. 



Name of Teacher. 



-< I -t-> 



1 
1 
1 



1 

2| 
3 

li 2 



2i 

i! 

2j 3 

3; 3 

1! 4 

21 4 



Chas. P. Renfrew.., 

Susie McAbee 

Grafton J. Nelson.. 
Teresa E. Douglass. 
2|Hadassah L. Berry. 



c 
O 



< 



, 2 



1! 



3 6 
li 7 



1 
1 

2 
3 
3 
4 

i! 
iiio 

2jl0 
3! 10 
1111 
2|11 
2|11 
1 12 
1 13 



Susanna R. Plater. 

Fannie X. B. Lane 

Katie E. Gales 

Annie E. Augustus 

Singleton H. Davis 

Andrew A. Davis 

R. Perry Budd 

Louis H. Hill 

Jas. W. Ricks 

LucyL. Jenkins 

Wm. S. Ruffin 

Horace Sedgwick 

Adelaide V. Saunders. . 
Annie M. Powell, ass't. 

Sereiia Spencer..... 

Matthew G. Thomas.... 

iMary Brown, ass't 

John W. Hopkins 

Wm. H. Procton 

Wm. T. Luckett 

Horace Sedgwick 

Alciuda Ricks 

Sarah Dickson 

Thaddeus S. Jones 

Mary Gwinn 

Mary IMcAbee 

Katie L. Smith 



26 
67 
31 

281 
24' 
681 

65: 

73 
92; 
41 1 
561 
50! 
66 
27 
39 
43 



12 
34 



« S 



c 

o 



43 

94 i 



18; 45; 
16; 43 



17| 

33 : 



38 
74 



13 
46 
25 
21 
19 
35 



27! 
84| 
49' 
44| 
45! 
72 i 



33 67 
38 1 90 
601 105i 
27; 55^ 
301 70 



311 55! 

52! 86; 



73 
42 



951 
56; 



33' 67; 



113 



58 
83 



37 
40 



72 
102, 



9 39, 



22 
19 



57 
55; 
30 
65 144 



50 
63 
02 
25 



74: 
102: 
28' 
62 



27 
51 



30; 
67| 
241 
22, 

28: 

58' 
46! 



26' 58, 
19| 29j 
69 150: 



8 
58 
.28 
24 
20 
35 
13 
66 
76 
39 
35 
45 
65 
13 
28 
29 
19 
81 



69! 22 63! 26 
128; 69 126j 74 



13| 39 

32j m 

19 28; 

161 1, 

15 35; 

351 80; 

22! 56 



15, 401 l"? 
42! 941 53 
21 371 28 



33 1 201 57 
35| 23| 42 

I393I 783^1847 



23 .351 24 
49 j 63: 38 

24i I 

....I 47 22 
56 27 
37 26 



2 
o 



1 ^ « 

I Si 



73 

52 
31 
29 
51 
56 
64 
68 
36 
68 
59 
86 
19 
63 
37 
26 
144 



50 

88 



25 
58 
26 



28' 
34 i 



29 
25 



34 
32 
37 



973:1781 1017 1374 



i9 
9 



79112123 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 249 
MONTGOMERY COUNTY— COLORED SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

EXPENSES FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1891. 



o 
o 

CO 

o 
B 



3 
1 

2 
31 6 
l! 7 



I ^ 



8 
8 
8 
8 

3 8| 

4 8' 



9j 
10! 



210\. 

310 

1 11 

211i, 

211: 

112 

113 



0) 



i3 2o 
10 00 

10 00 

11 00 
4 00 
6 25 

17 00 
16 00 
26 88 
10 00 

10 50 

12 50 
15 00 

9 20 

11 00|, 
10 00| 

6 00;. 

33 00 



• 1—1 

a 

0) 



I 1 04 



6 22 



4 50 



14 45 
7 50 
75 



20 00 
6 75 



25 



10 00 

22 50 



15 47 



3 15 
5 00 



12 88 
8 13 
10 00 



1 70 

5 36 



10 00, 
12 00 
5 00 
2 50 
10 00 
10 00 



75 
9 50 
50 00 



$336 59 $152 39 



CO 

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1$ 14 50 



90 
3 83 
52 



34 
08 
50 

55| 
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95' 



22 50 
6 00 
2 00 



20 49 



1 00 



44i 

45! 

4 30l 2 00 

5 22! 80 75 



68 
95 



5 00 
1 83! 



72 97 



32 50 



1 30 



04 
05 
62 



5 00 
23 00 



50 



$43 15 §282 71 



CO 

o 
o 

o 

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O 



2 65 
2 65 
2 65 
2 65 

2 65 

3 65 



65 
65 
65 
65 
65 



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2 65 

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3 651 
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145 37 

178 12 

179 21' 
179 21! 
170 01 
204 03 1 
210 68 
215 12; 
215 12! 
179 2li 
212 81 

174 61 
215 12 
176 28 
172 77 
179 22 
1.32 86 
215 12 

175 29 
215 12 

212 91 
132 75 
181 89 

213 82 
179 21 

9 30 

179 21 

214 01 
83 48 4 
83 84 3 

178 12 

180 68 11 



$ 5 


52 


3 


60 


22 


19 


16 


70 


8 


44 


4 


86 


4 


31 , 


15 


34 


20 


30 


13 


84 


36 


16 


7 


13 


18 


95 


10 


82 


3 


93 


11 


92 


14 


54 


2 


50 



30 22 



8 04 

17 57 
11 42 

2 80 

18 11 
24 86 



53 
30 
80 
98 



$87 10 1 $5,504 501 $3.54 48 



250 Annual Report of the State Board of Education, 



MONTGOMERY COUNTY— ijJecf??j9^s and Disbursements for the Year 
ending Jidi) 31, 1891. 

RECEIPTS. 

Kalaiice on hand, July 31, 1890 $ 3,248 81 

State school tax 13,068 48 

State free school fund 2, 694 34 

County school tax 24,000 00 

Amount of levy, $23,000 00 

Sale of books 1,793 36 

State appropriation to colored schools 5,759 01 

Sale of old school house. No 1, E. D. 1 65 58 

Sale of old school house. No. 7, E. D. 13 30 00 

$ 50,659 58 

DISBURSEMENTS. 

Teachers salaries— white schools $32,825 72 

Fuel 1,159 75 

Incidental expenses of schools 262 77 

Lots for school houses 187 50 

Books and stationery 1,874 75 

Building school houses 2,044 57 

Repairing school houses 605 32 

Furniture, blackboards and stoves 1,152 26 

Discount 26 92 

Salary of secretary, treasurer and examiner 1,200 00 

Per diem of school commissioners 115 00 

OflQce expenses., account books and postage 47 25 

Freight and expressage on books, etc. , 50 00 

Printing and advertising 62 00 

Paid to colored schools 7,575 53 

Books for indigent pupils 125 25 

Insurance 141 07 

Books returned 14 53 

State teachers' association 10 00 

School district libraries 158 83 

Charts (71 sets) 828 92 

Plans and specifications for school houses 15 00 

Well, No. 1. E. D., 4 56 07 

Well, No. 2, E. D., 5 49 91 

Making surveys, writing and recording deeds 40 35 

Balance cash on hand 30 31 

$50,659 58 



Aiinual Report of the State Board of Education. 251 

MONTGOMERY COUNTY COLORED SCHOOLS— /^eccip^s and Dis- 
bursements foj' the Year ending July 31, 189L 

RECEIPTS. 



Unexpended balance of previous appropriation % 1 , 775 63 

Amount received from State treasurer 5,759 01 

Balance due treasurer 40 89 



$7,575 53 

DISBURSEMENTS. 

Paid for teachers' salaries $ 5,594 50 

Incidental expenses 43 15 

Rent 282 71 

Insurance 22 34 

Fnel 336 59 

Quarterly reports 3 00 

Books and stationery 87 10 

Repairs \ 152 39 

Building school houses 1,053 75 

$7,575 53 



252 Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 



PRINCE GEORGE'S COUNTY. 



Prof. E. B. Pkettymax. 

Dear Sir : — I herewith transmit the report of the public schools of Prince 
George's County for the fiscal year ending July 31, 1891. 

Beg leave to state, in explanation of accompanying tables, that under head- 
ing, "cost of books," is given the amount of uioney expended by the county 
in books for poor children. 

The school authorities here keep no books on hand. Each teacher orders 
for his school from a designated bookseller in Baltimore, sells to pupils at 
prices fixed by School Board and is charged with amount of his orders. Under 
heading. ''School houses built and enlarged during the year," is given the 
actual cost, Financial tables show the amount of cash paid for building since 
August 1st, 1890. 

Public sentiment of this County is favorable to public schools. County 
Commissioners levy liberally for their support. 

The schools have been kept open for four terms each year from 1888 to 
1890. Indeed, since the adoption of the present system, very little time has 
been lost. 

During the past year the Oouuty has built and furnished, for use of white 
children, five school houses and has enlarged and repaired two old buildings. 
The heaw expense thus incurred necessitated the closing of the schools on 1st 
of June. The County is now well supplied ^vith school houses and the 
schools are doing fairly good work. 

School Commissioners have out on account of white school fund, one note 
of two thousand dollars. The cash balance credit this fund is over four thou- 
sand dollars. All of which is respectfully submitted. 

W. W. DuvALL, President. 
Thos. S. Stone, Secretary. 

SUMMARY OF SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

FOR SCHOOL YEAR ENDING JUL.Y 31, 1891. 

1891. 1890. 



Number of school houses owned by the countv, 76 : rented, 1; 

Total : 76 ; frame, 75 ; brick, 1 76 74 

Number of rooms occupied when the attendance is largest 86 80 

Number of riale teachers (principals); white, 16 ; colored, 8; 

Total, 24 24 22 

Number of female teachers (principals) ; white, 37 ; colored, 

18 ; total. 55 55 53 

Number of female teachers (assistants) ; white, 10 10 8 

Total, white, 43 ; colored, 26 ; total, 89 89 83 

Number of fenced lots 4 4 

Number of schools having outbuildings 78 74 

Number of schools having sufficient blackboards 78 74 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 253 



Nnmber of schools having good furniture 78 74 

Number of terms school were open — tvhite, 3 3-5 ; colored, 

3 3-5 ; total, 3 3-5 3 3-5 4 

Number of different pupils for the year — white, 1,4G0 ; col- 
ored, 919 ; total, 2,379 2,379 2,414 

Number of different pupils for the year — females — white, 

1,436 ; colored, 947 ; total, 2,383 2,383 2,310 

Number of pupils in average attendance — white, 1 , 494 ; col- 
ored, 706 ; total, 2,200 2,200 2,152 

Number of pupils over 16 years of age — white, 51' ; colored, 

34 ; total, 85 85 90 

Number of official school visits paid by Examiner 164 154 



NUMBER OF PUPILS. 



Fall Term. Winter Term, Spring Term. Summer Term 
on Roll... {^■*:-,_ 3,480 2.39^ 3,906 ^.BOO 3 ,,3 2,147 g^j^, 

Average /white, 1,497 ^^c-q 1,582 o o^q 1,462^940 1'437 n nop 
Attend'ce I colored, 662 "^'"^''^ 787 "^'^^"^ 781 '^''^^'^ 5P5 ^'""^^ 

1891. 1890. 

Number of pupils in 1st grade January 1st 1,143 1,131 

2nd " 617 684 

" 3rd " 676 580 

" 4th " 595 553 

" 5th " 411 388 

" 6th " 237 210 

above 6th " 114 80 

Number of pupils in bookkeeping, 74 ; algebra, 180 ; physiology, 576 ; 
geometry, 84 ; philosophy, 60 ; drawing, 539 ; latin 33. 



School Houses Built or Enlarged During the Year. 



1 


9 


*3 


10 


5 


1 


t3 


2 


4 


1 


i3 


4 


3 


3 


3 


4 


6 



c3 

• rH 



Frame. 
Frame. 
Frame. 
Frame. 
Frame. 
Frame. 
Frame. 
Frame. 
Frame. 



Cost. 


Length. 


Width. 


Height. 


Square feet of 
blackboard. 


.2 



Fences. 


Cost of Furni- 
ture. 


$ 500 00 


32 


24 


11 


24 


Yes. 


No. 


$129 50 


2,300 00 


40 


44 


62 


402 




Yes. 




500 00 


34 


26 


11 




u 


No. 




2,000 00 


50 


40 


25 




a 


Yes. 




500 00 


32 


24 


11 




( ( 


No. 


1(»0 45 


546 00 


32 


24 


11 


20 


( I 


Li 


158 60 


490 00 


24 


32 


11 


24 


11 


i I 


89 19 


250 00 


20 


18 


11 


Addition 


I i 


i I 


59 35 


300 00 


20 


18 


11 




(< 


it 


82 10 



* Of four rooms 19 x 30. 
t Of two rooms. 
Colored schools. 
Rented for short time 



254 Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 
PRINCE GEORGE'S COUNTY-SCJIOOL STATISTICS 
ATTENDANCE FOR THE YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1891. 



Spring Summer 
Term. Term. 



c . o 



Namk of Tkachkr. 



i; 

2 

3,1 
A\ 

1 

i; 

2' 
3! 
3 

1 

2 

3 

3i 

4i 
41 
1, 



1 1 Maggie G. Corbey 

IjD. Henry Tslier\vood. .. 
1 Beuj. C. Prichard 

1 Nannie Blandlbrd 

2 Elbert Dent 

2 liett ie H urle,>', ass 't. . . . , 
2 Antliouv L. Ray.... 
2 Geo. R' I'feitfen 

2 Louise Gray, ass't 

3 Alice Harper 

3; Cora L Downing 

3 Bettie Morsell 

3 Becky Mc'Gregor, ass't 

3 T. Vernan Clagett 

3iLula Pumphrey 

4 ]\[innie Kaldenbach 

21 4 Georgie ]\[. Wescott 

3j 4|M. Emillie Wallis 

4; 4;Agne,s Sasscer 

1 5 Maria C. Queen 

2i SKJeo. B. Dent 

3! 5| Roger I. Manning 

4: 5 W. Kobt. C. Connick.... 

5 Hilda M. Edwards 

ll () I Maggie Marden 

2i 6 Wm. T. G. Neal 

2 6 Eugenia Brooke, ass't. 

3 6 Estella Keeeh 

3 6 Eliz. McGregor, ass't 

4 G My rtie G. Young 

41 6 Edna G. Rude, ass't 

1 7 Marion B. Freeman 

2' 7 Annie M. Bentley 

3 7 Rosa L. Duckett. 

4 7Marv 1. Marriott 

5 7 1. Pratt Neal 

Ij 8 Rosalie Ogle 

2 8 Clara C. (iib))ons 

3i 8 Celia Blandford 

li 9| Bettie A. Davis 

2' 9:f]ugene S. Burroughs 

l lO, Harry C. Schooley. 

I IOI Maggie Edmonston, ass't.. 
lilO E ffa W. Young 




19 
11 

28, 55 
12i 2G 



43 
32 



801 57i 75 

341 22j 39j 

76: *48r' 73| 

42 30 42 

30 21 ;n 



46! 
25 



31 

20 i 



781 59' 70 47 92 



65 49 69 
32 24 33 



44 


21 


, 36 


23 


1 48 


"so 


55^ 77 


54 


1 103 


44 


32 


' 44 


33 


54 


31 


19 


1 21 


13 


31 


69 


o4 


62 


48' 


82 


35 


19 







30, 
19 
47 

36' 



14i 

12 
31 
24 



30 26 
28 21 ! 



38' 
23 
34 
36 



21 
11; 
211 
16' 



37! 

21; 

47 

36 

34 

29; 

45 

24, 

37 

37 



14 33 

11 19 

30 38 

26 37 

26| 30 

20; 28 

24 47 

14 18 

18! 331 

19! 39 



liy 
13 
22 
23 
26 
20 
22 
9 
18 
18 



33 

31 

19 

38 

37 

26 

27 

44 

22 

20 

19 



14 35 
22 46 
25 
53 
37 
35 
29 
48 
34 
43 
50 



12 
22 

31; 

20: 
20! 

25 
12 
11 

111 



92 53 90 52 74 39 58 38 



95 



76 53; 98 63 85 51 63 34 "loi 



/;> 

36 

34 

36 

44 

25 

34 

28 

36 

35 

46 



621 

23 

16 

27 

30 

18 

19 

19 

20 

21 

29 



86 

37 

37 

40 

50 

31 

41 

30 

44 

39 

50 



66 

26 

16 

35 

32 

20 

42 

23 

28 

27 

351 



83^ 

29 

28 

37 

50 

37 

44 

29 

52 

42 

50 



40 

22 
15 
32 
32 
28 
22 
18 
33 
27 
24 



65; 

28 

18 

37 

46 



45 
24 
10 
16 
30 



36 26 
36 
31 
43 



94 
40 
39 
48 
61 
44 

24 46 
23 34 



41 

38 



34 
30 
19 



58 
44 

55 



« 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 
PRINCE GEOKGE'S COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

EXPKNSir^S FOR THE YEAR ENDTNO .TUTiY 31, 1891 



255 



o 
o 

n 

o 



1 


1 


2 


1 


3 


1 


4 


Ij 


1 


2! 


1 


21 


2 


2; 


3 


2j 


3 


21 


1 


3: 


2 


3| 


3 


3 


3 


3: 


4 


3 


4 


3i 


1 


4! 


2 


4 


3 


4; 


4 


4 


1 


5 


o 


5 


3 


5 


4 


5: 


5 


5 


1 


6 


2 


6 


2 


6 


3 


6 


3 


6 


4 


6 


4 


6 


1 


7 


2 


7 


3 


7 


4 


7 


5 


7 


1 


8 


2 




3 


^ 


1 


9 


o 




1 


10 


1 


10 


1 


10 



CO 



28 OOj 
15 50i 
20 OOi. 
31 65! 



4 50 
2 00 



Pi 



a 



in 
o 

C3 



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3 <» 



02 

o 

o 



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o 



0) 

-(J 
(-1 

or. 



15 Oli 



^ 1 90 
97 
44 55 
7 16 



100 451 $ 74 



o 
o 



CD 



$373 00' $ 3 83 
337 OOi 5 45 
403 50, 12 06 
339 00 



25 00 
13 75 



27 22 
18 00 



9 40 
5 50 



855 00 
384 75 



26 85 i 
21 00 
14 00 



7 50 
1 12 
60 



25 97 
10 69 
4 20 



720 00 
401 40 

354 75 



15 501 



3 50 

ir25 



42 39 



59 351 



529 50 1 12 25 



13 OOi 

20 38: 



20 131 
22 651 
20 00' 
18 OOi 
16 00' 
10 50 
16 00 
20 00 



6 90 
io 37 



4 83 
3 15 , 
13 55 
95 
50! 
50 1 , 
15 i. 
02, 



4 45 



14 35! 



16 37 

8 56: 
3 85: 



368 25| 
347 751 
330 50 :. 
395 00 !, 
394 251. 
382 50 j 
368 Ool. 
375 00 . 
326 58l 
357 00 
346 75l. 



2-28 
10 12 



6 67 
15 30 



12 50 



15 78' 3 OOi 



720 OOi. 



21 75 16 49 



15 17; 5 25 



720 00 



15 00 

16 50 
12 00 

16 00 
22 00 

17 08 
40 25 
17 50 

3 25 

4 50j 
16 OOi 



12 21 
2 00 



3 40 
7 38 
2 50 
25 
5 75 



17 01! 82 10 

5 20 ' 

6 30 ; 

6 201 4 11 

7 35 

9 91 1 79 201 

17 30j 4 95! 
56 

8 91 
7 85 
2 55 



5 18^ 



129 50 



5 


24 




55 


1 


97 


1 


79 


<o 



595 00 
473 27! 
335 00 1 
399 00| 
405 OOI 
372 00, 
379 31 i 
363 50 
392 50 
502 50 
391 75 



17 89 

3 50 



10 33 
4 97 



10 79 
12 08 



256 Annual Report of the State Board of Education, 
PRINCE GEORGE'S COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continned. 

ATTENDANCE FOR THE YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1891. 



c 
c 

c 



Fall 
Term. 



Name of Teacher. 



10 
lu 

10 
10 

11 
11 
11 
11 

12 
12 

121 



IJesssie B. Catnip. 

Ida B. Everett 

Alice Gray 



M. Ida Dnvall, Asst. 



113 

2,13 
l!l4 
1114 
2|l4 
314 



14 
14 



Anna Meehan 

Wm. C. Tippett 

Leanna Smalhvood 

F. Glade YS Higgins......... 

Ethel Mc Daniel 

jiMinerva Robertson, Asst. 

Belle R. Mario w 

Lucy E. Lauham 

Maggie S. Scott 

James A. Jacob 

Ida M. Roberts 

Mamie Perrie 

Annie E. Douglass 

Meta Hawkins 

Mary H. Eversfield 



O 



I— H • 

•i-i aj 



Winter 
Term. 



2 
o 



• rH 0} 



Spring I Summer 
Term. Term. 



2 
O 



298| 205' 293 200 
461 30 48 34 



471 39 



47 



18 
48 
41 



79 
20 
58 
28 
17 



33 
31 
23 



13 24 
32 52 
22 42 



53 
15 
41 
19 

9 



25 
22 
12 



52 37 



2254 



149- 



81 

25 



37 
16 
33 
20 



56 
17 



63! 44 
27| 21 
23! 13 



31 
28 
27 
57 



18 
17 
23 
42 



'c5 8 



b£ 
u 
> 



•3 4> 



279 179 259 163! 338 
45 34 i 44 28 54 



47 
26 
46 
30 



82 
27 
64 
30 



133 
34 44 

16j 22 
25 42 



15 



22 



50 60 



20 
50 
20 



21 

28 
23 
29 
58 



16 
18 
16 
27 
50 



24 
53 
30 



123 
23 
16 
31 
15 



2390 1582 2300 1462 214711437 2896 



17 

25 
16 
22 
52 



33 
17 
37 
23 



11 
11 
10 
15 
40 



A7ihual Report of the State Board of Education. 257 
PKINCE GEORGE'S COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 

EXPENSES FOR THE YEAR ENDING JUL-Y 31, 1891. 



c 
o 

o 

i 



'tH 

-f- 
i/J 
•pH 

a 

c 



10 
10 
10 
10 

11 
11 
11 
11 

12 
12 
12 
13 
13 
14 
14 
14 
14 
14 
14 



a 

<u 


Fuel. 


Repairs. 


Other ircidental expenses. 


Furniture, blackboards, 
stoves. 


Cost of books. 


. . — 1 

1 

Teachers' salaries. 


1 

Receipts from books. 




$ 69 69 
18 25 


$ 25 88 
2 00 


1112 06 
16 05 


$ 7 00 


$, 1 08 


$ 1716 25 






1 92 1 403 50 
















6 45 
3 20 


64 00 




76 00 






15 00 

15 00 
17 00 

16 65 


1 QO 
3 50 
8 00 
45 97 


87 
2 25 


392 19 

?,38 25 
403 75 
352 56 


1 33 01 








1 57 
4 34 






24 10 




5 5i 








24 00 


3 80 


3 65 
1 33 
8 00 
10 53 




1 20 
3 36 
5 46 


720 00 
355 25 
405 00 
363 28 








A 89 




18 76 
16 00 


3 75 


37 51 


















19 90 
30 75 
33 50 
6 35 
16 75 




1 80 
1 30 






329 50 
264 25 
343 75 
357 75 
405 00 








10 25 










1 50 

25 15 
5 48 











15 50 




7 2« 

11 12 




3 00 


18 






125 00 


919 84 


209 63 


567 98' 655 52 


36 99 


21964 59 


189 32 



17 



258 Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 
PRINCE GEORGE'S COUNTY— COLORED SCHOOL STATLSTICS. 

ATTENDANCE FOR THE YEAR ENDING J UL.y 31, 1891. 



o 
o 



Name of Teachee. 



4; 



Fall i Winter Spring iSummer. 
Term, i Terra. Term. Term. 



a 

1 
1 
1 

2i 

3i 
1 

II 

'2i 
1' 

li 

2i 

1: 
2i 
1' 



2 

a 
O 



1 Journer T. HiU 

2,' Ellen E. Lucas 

ojAllen A. Bobson 

3l Henry V. Washington. 
31 Marguerite L. Lucas. .. 

4 Louise M. Wiseman.... 

4' Ella R. Butler 

4 'Mary Simpson, 

5 Mary B. Woodland 

5j Matilda E. Thornton.. 

6'Jno. D. Broadus 

?! J. Sam. Johnson 

7! Sarah Dent 

8|Ebbie K. Pinckney 

8 1 Mary E. Batson...' 

9 1 Jennie Holland 

9 1 Louise M. Craig 

10!Emma A. Johnson 

lOiF. Rebecca Norton 

11 'Wm. H. Washington.., 
lljChas. W. Edelen 

11 Carrie E. Proctor 

12 Oiarlotte E. Watson. . . . 

13 Alir^ E. Robinson 

13 Emma V. Beckwith 

HlStephen Johason 



27; 57 
48; 57 
611 106 



55 
61 
98 

42i 23; 47 



24 
94 
47 



15 73 
40; 125 
24 42 



62 
34 
50 



37 
17' 
28 



50; 33 
52! 24 



75i 
19; 
44' 
60| 
251 
25 



27 

9t 
18 
30, 
lO' 
18' 



48 i 33 



30] 
24 

47i 
37j 
57| 
66! 



15 
13 
27 
14 

36 
35 



79 

38 
53 
70 
102 
83 
36 
62 
741 
29| 
27; 
54' 
43 
29 
57 
40 
59 
74 



^^1 



39; 
54| 
31! 



13i 
191 



o 



"d a ; 

Mi's I :2 

2 V i P 

!<; ''I O 



00 



0) 



c3 



fee's 



50, 
48! 
95 
45i 
♦ 49, 75! 
38 llOi 
17 40' 

32^ 

57! 
35 
54l 
72i 
109j 
Jl 
37! 
56 



47 
17 

24 
47 
49 
34 
15 
30 
32i 73i 



22; 



61 



10 

26 
19 
26 
54 
54 
42 
15 



26 i 
26; 



31 j 47 
18i 47! 



181. 



12261 6621516- 



45 


25 


57 


27 


16 


70 


94 


61 


112 


43 


23 


47 


60 


22 


84 


72 


41 


125 


37 


26 


79 


32: 


22 


32 


57| 


26 


126 


201 


10 


127 


40i 


19 


57 


551 


22 


82 


110' 


38 


110 


80. 


39 


122 


24! 


15,1 


37 


37; 


12. 


62 


67 


46; 


70 


26i 


15| 


32 


26i 


19 


34 


41 


24! 


54 



45 



16 


29 1 


16 


36! 13 


41 


24 


46; 


18 






57 


37 


35 


18 






40 


44 


57 i 


38 


52 


29 


66 


35 


81 


47 


57 


32 


98 


787 


I473I 


781 


1138 


595 


1866 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 259 



PRINCE GEORGE'S COUNTY— COLORED SCHOOL STATLSTICS. 

EXPENSES FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 189L 



o 
d 



>3 



1 

2 
3 
3 

3 |10 00 
4 
4 
4 
5 
5 
6 

81 
91, 



9; 
10: 
101 
111 

2111 
311; 
1 12 



13 
13 
14 



13 



2 



10 00 

16 50 
13 00 

7 50 

17 00 
17 63 
10 00 



CO 

Is. 



$ 22 85 $ 2 
3 00 4 
1 00 6 

7 

15 
1 
45 



6 10 
3 50 
70 



14 00 

10 50 

15 00 

13 00 
12 50 
39 00 
20 lOi 

11 75 

11 25 

12 00 

14 75 
12 00 
12 001 

15 00 

11 00: 

12 00 i 

16 00 
10 00 



3 75 



501 

2 OOi 
1 50! 

3 25! 
13 831 



25 



2 50 
15 50 



10 OOi 353 48 



3 00 



1 

3 
1 

6 
4 
5 
6 
8 
3 

4 
1 
9 

26 
3 

11 



40, 

881 
60 i 
63 . 
30; 
85'. 
06: 



10: 
851 
95! 
40 
70! 
73 
32 1 
67i 
67 
65 
36 
25 
05 
15| 
55i 
77; 
45j 
53; 



CO 

cS 

o 



15 25 1 
20 511 



89 19 



158 60 



25 15i. 



10 60 



26 40 



83 23 183 87; 345 70 



o 
o 

rO 

o 



<1> 



CO 

33 



03 b 

03 >^ 



$250 


00 


250 


00 


250 


00 


27a 


00 


212 


50 


250 


00 


250 


00 


72 


50 


250 


00 


250 


00 


250 


00 


250 


00 


231 


25 


250 


00 


250 


00 


229 


32 


250 


00 


250 


00 


250 


00 


250 


00 


175 


00 


250 


00 


137 


50 


127 


50 


250 


00 


250 


00 


5955 


57 



$ 20 00 



260 Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 



PRINCE GEORGE'S COUNTY — Receij^ts and IXsbiirsements for tht 
year ending July 31, 1891. 



KKCEIPTS. 



Balance on hand, July 31, 1890 | 4,784 02 

State school tax 14,631 70 

State free school fund 1,783 28 

State donations 400 00 

County school tax, 14 cents on the $100 12,000 00 

Amount of levy, $12,000 

Sales of books 277 63 

State appropriation to colored schools 8,351 75 

Bank Loan 500 00 

Building school houses 5,408 48 

Insurance 391 69 

Gunning License 5 70 



% 48,534 2* 

DISBURSEMENTS. 



Teachers' salaries — white schools $2], 964 59 

Fuel 919 84 

Incidental expei^ses of schools 469 75 

Rent 125 00 

Books and stationery, registers, eto 229 40 

Building school houses..: 5,800 17 

Repairing 307 86 

Furniture, blackboards and stoves 655 52 

High schools or academies 400 00 

Interest 2 50 

Salary of secretary, treasurer and examiner 979 33 

Per diem of school commissioners 190 00 

Office expenses, account books and postage 98 41 

Printing and advertising 195 00 

Paid to colored schools 8,155 76 

Books to indingent pupils 36 99 

Survey of school lot 5 00 

Payment to Bank 645 00 

Attorney's fees 55 00 

White schools 4,131 40 

Colored 3,167 73 



Balance ca«h on hand 



7,399 13 

148,534 a» 



Annual Report of the JState Board of Education. 261 



PRINCE GEORGE'S COUNTY COLORED SCHOOLS— iZece/p?!.s and 
Disbursements for Year ending July 31, 1891. 

Receipts. 



Unexpeuded balance of previous appropriation $ 2,919 02 

Amount received from State Treasurer 8,351 75 

Gunning licenses 5 70 

Receipts from books 47 02 



$11,323 49 

DiSBUESEMENTS. 

Paid for teacher's salaries $ 5,955 57 

Repaire 83 23 

Incidental expenses 183 87 

Purchase school lot ^ 70 00 

Rent 10 00 

Buildings 1,036 76 

Fuel 353 48 

Attorneys fees 50 00 

Books and stationery 54 15 

Clerks fees 5 50 

Furniture, &c 345 70 

Survey school lot 7 50 

Balance cash on hand 3,167 73 

$11,323 49 



262 Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 



QUEEN ANNE COUNTY. 



Prof. E. B. Prettyman. 

I herewith submit my report for school year ending July 31st, 1891. W« 
are still in the line of progress ; schools in healthy condition ; finances gooti. 

Very truly yours' 

L. L. Beatty. 

SUMMARY OF SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

FOE SCHOOL YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1891. 

1891. 1890. 

Number of school houses owned by the county, white, 52 ; 

colored 12 ; Total, 64 64 62 

(Frame, 58 ; brick, 6 ; log, ; stone 0); 
Number of rooms occupied, when the attendance is largest, 

white, 65 ; colored, 19 84 82 

Number of male teachers, (principles) white, 18 ; colored, 11 ; 

Total, 29 29 28 

Number of female teachers, (principles) white, 35 ; colored, 

8 ; Total, 43 43 42 

Number of male teachers, (assistants) white, 1 ; Total, 1 1 1 

Number of female teachers, (assistants) white, 11 ; Total, 11.. 11 10 

Total, white, 65 ; colored, 19 .; Total 84 84 82 

Number of fenced lots 41 41 

Number of schools having outbuildings, white, 65 ; colored, 9. 74 71 
Number of schools having sufficient blackboards, white, 65 ; 

colored, 14 79 71 

Number of schools having good furniture, white, 65 ; col., 14. 79 68 
Number of term schools were open — white, 4 ; (10 months;) 

colored, 3 ; (8 months) 

Number of different pupils for the year — males, white, 1,616 ; 

colored, 725 ; total, 2,341 ; females — white, 1,359 ; colored, 

520 ; total, 1,879 4,220 4,204 

Number of pupils in average attendance — white, 1,396 ; 

colored, 469 ; total, 1,865 1,865 1,806 

Number of pupils over 16 years of age — white, 212; colored, 

163 ; total, 375 375 350 

Number of official school visits paid by Examiner — white, 

142 : colored, 38 ; 180 166 

Number of Pupils. 

Fall Term. Winter Term. Spring Term. Summer Term. 
0-Ron...{^l^^^''l^2.e24 l'^lz,,68 2,371 3 2,096 ^,096 



Annual Rejwrt of the State Board of Education. 26!^ 

1891. 1890. 



Nnmber pupils in 1st en-ade January 1st, white, 537 col., 398 


935 


871 


2nd 


" 378 " 284 


662 


639 


3rd 


" 523 " 206 


729 


619 


4th 


" 439 " 133 


572 


524 


5th " 


" 341 " 55 


396 


409 


Gth 


" 216 " 7 


223 


238 


" above Gth " 


81 


81 


101 


Number of pupils in book-keeping, 70 ; 
etry, 125 ; philosophy, 133 ; drawing. 


algebra, 211 ; physiology, 


629 


geoin- 


1,392 ; latin, 54. 







School Houses Built or Enlarged During the Year. 

No, of school, (new) 2 ; district, 5 ; material, wood ; cost, $885 ; length, 
36 feet ; width, 24 feet ; * height, 12 feet ; square feet of black board, 72; 
out buildings, yes ; fences, yes ; cost of furniture, $160. 

No. of school, (enlarged) 9 : district, 5 ; material, wood ; cost, $300 ; length, 
20 feet ; width, 24 feet ; heighth, 12 feet ; square feet of black board, 100 ; 
out buildings, yes ; fences, no ; cost of furniture, $50. 

No. of school, (new) 7; district, 6 ; material, wood ; cost, $1,275 ; length, 
36 feet ; width, 26 feet ; height, 12 feet ; square feet of black-board, 120 ; 
outbuildings, yes ; fences, yes ; cost of furniture, $210. 

No. of school — colored, (new) 2 ; district 2 ; material, wood ; cost, $680 ; 
length, 30 feet ; width, 24 feet ; height, 12 feet, square feet of black board, 
72 feet ; out buildings, yes ; fences, no ; cost of furniture, $75. 



* Corner posts. 



864 Annual Report of the iState Board of Education. 

QUEEN ANNE COUNTY— SCHOOL STATISTICS. 
ATTENDANCE FOU THE YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1891. 



V 



Fall i Winter i Spring. 
Terra. I Term. I Term. 



o 

.22 
'5 

a 
o 

•r-< 
-t-> 

o 



Name of Teacher. 



o 

a 
O 



i <u i5 
a C3 



i"3 ^ 



c3 



(> 

6 
7 
8 
9 
10 
11 
U 

■Ji 

3! 

3 
4 

5 
5 
1 

3! 
4; 
5' 
6 
7 
8 
9 
9 

9! 
101 

I! 

3i 

'I 
6 

7 

1 



J. W. Gibson, prin 

T. J. Carter, ass't 

Estelle Carter 

Wm. J. Boyer 

Etta Kasb 

Jennie Booker 

IjJ. B. Hazell, prin 

llCarrie B. Roe, ass't. ... 

l|C. A. Tucker 

11 Sadie Holingsworth 

ljJame.s Roe 

liM. V. Cox 

1|W. S. Bittle, prin 

lIMary M. Sudler, ass't. 
•2iC. H. Pardee, prin 



75 



o 

C 

O 



=^1 



.1. 



o 

o 



, 3 4) 



Summer 
Term. 



501 79 51 i 71! 51 



27 12i 
35 22' 



23 
20 
46 



41; 18 
57! 25 



13; 
12i 
41! 



34, 
32| 
54i 



36 
49 



17 

28 



20i 
17! 
42 



O 



5^ 



66; 43 



22; 11 

40! 29 



33, 211 
30! 18| 
54; 41 



23 13! 



31 
49 
34 

58 



69 



2 Mary C. Hurlock, ass't... 

2,Tlios. B. Johns, prin 

2 Etta Clixsh, 1st ass't 

2 Julia Todd, 2nd ass't 

2 [Edith Bryan 

2 Kate P. Dowues 

2jFloraFrenchard, 1,2,3, qr 

2, Lizzie R. Friel, 4th qr , 

3iLilliaTi D. Bowen ; 

3 Alfred Tucker ; 

3W. B. Downes , 

3 Nannie Downes 

3 A. G. Harley, Jr 

Nannie P. Larrimore 

A. B. Roth well 

A. G. Harley, Sr ; 

M. J. Cahoon, prin ■ 

3 Jennie Chambers, 1st as't 
3 Lida Larrimore, 2nd ass't 
Annie G. Boyle 



201 
35 i 
16 
45 



26 
35 
66 
53 
91 



531 69 



12 
19 
34 
23 
53 



261 
311 
61 i 
38| 
81 



13 
22 
34 
19 
52 



241 
20i 
52; 



15 
14 
43 64 



44; 73i 52 



201 12 

311 20| 39 

51: 34 

22: 14 

60; 41 



/4l 60 



135 1041 160i 101! 153 llll 135i 102 



25 
36 
39 



13 
20 
18 



3 



35 j 24 
22j 12 



37 141 321 



55 
55 



28 
18 



52, 
50 



14 
32 
17 



23 
45 
47 



13 
28 
31 



17! 
14 
54 
15 
24 
25 



7 
8 
40 
7 
8 
17 



104! 86 



Annie E. Price. 



i M. E. Thompson, prin... 

4 Kate E. Cockey, ass't 

4 Grace L. Northam 

4 Mary E. Tolson 

4 Mary P. Thompson 

4 Jno. O. Phillips 

4 Maggie McAuliffe 

5 Julia V. Downes 



15 
14 

52 



18 
27 
18 
53 
31 
17 



10 

9 
39 



11 
17 
12 
39 
16 
14 



43; 23 
34I 14 



1 ■ 



:50 

14 

60 



34 
34 
33 
21 



17 
7 

43| 64 
26j 101 21 
~" .30 



17 
2© 



32i 
25 



221 10 
31 21 



103i 



39 
74i 100 



19 24 

12! 21 

391 54 

11! 29 

11 26 

30| 32 

75, 97 



23 
16 
17 



49 
43 
36 

101 28 
38 73 



18 
14 



40 
32 
23; 43 
75 116 



26 
24 
63 



23 
30 
23 
76 
44 
28 



14 
14 

45! 



23 
22 
62 



13; 24 



18 
13 
39 



28 
19 
55 



15| 19 
181 22 
41 55 



23j 40 
161 27 



14 20 
20 24 



12 
17 
41 



12 
17 

18| 13 
561 34 
49i 32I 
16 211 171 



9 
33 
25 



Annual Report oj the State Board of Education. 265 
QUEEN ANNE COUNTY— SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

EXPENSES FOB THE YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1891. 



No. of school. 


1 Election district. 


1 


1 
1 


1 


1 


Z 


1 


3 


1 


4 


1 


5 


1 


6 


1 


6 


1 


7 


1 


8 


1 


9 


1 


10 


1 


11 


1 


11 


1 


1 


2 


1 


2 


2 


2 


2 


2 


2 


2 


3 


2 


4 


2 


5 


2 


5 


2 


1 


3 


2 


3 


3 


3 


4 


3 


5: 


3 


fil 3 


t 


3 


81 


3 


9! 


3 


9 


3 


9 


3 


10 


3i 


1 


4 


2 


4 


2 


4 


Q 


4 


4| 


4 




4 


■ 61 


4 


71 4 


11 5 



I 35 10 



•a 



I 4 24 



c3 



O 

o 

f-i 


'3 



$ 33 25 $ 4 79 



o 
o 

o 



I 1 62 



a> 



0) 



03 



CJ 

CO 



!» 

03 



8 



o 



$ 900 00 



$ 1 62 



6 00 
27 20 
19 25 
17 90 
40 00 



2 45 



1 00 



7 44 
12 42 
11 39 
10 47 
30 16 



5 73 
7 79 



1 15 



8 25 



398 19, 
400 00 
400 00 
400 00 
900 00 



3 14 

25 83 
1 33 
12 95 
12 60 



26 50 
19 93 
19 93 
21 10 
41 84 



1 00 

2 50 



10 13 
10 88 
9 13 
9 34 
42 87 



30 



1 71 
4 98 



400 00 
400 00 
400 00 
400 00 
900 00 



11 94 
13 67 
35 80 



38 81 



40 49| 
57 26! 



14 08 



41 40 



95 



8 68, 900 00 



26 08 



50 11 



20 85 



26 55 



12 23 



1098 19 



9 21 



6 00 
21 88 
13 50 



3 49 
16 96 
70 



19 17 
13 04 
25 77 



15 50 



2 68 
50 



400 Oo 
400 00 
400 00 



2 47 
27 71 
14 86 



13 12 
21 44 
21 98 
32 40 



50 
2 85 



14 46 
49 60 
69 38 



12 00 
50 



1 00 



10 90 
8 80 

7 11 

8 60 

11 04 

12 10 
10 75 
18 00 
45 67 



1 50 
17 25 



34 
4 09 
3 12 



400 00 1 
400 OOj 
396 34 
400 00 



531 
15| 



3 05 
5 00 
50 



26 
36 39 
19 55 



497 
398 
400 00 
800 00 
1400 00 



27 14 
9 70 
11 31 
21 84 
84 36 
11 21 
10 36 
97 73 
80 06 



25 50 
18 00 
28 00 



25 

1 00 

2 50 



2 71 

15 20 
30 22 



5 98 



50 



400 00 
398 19 
895 92 



15 26 
20 92 
25 67 



20 45 
23 75 
22 50 

19 75 

20 00 
26 06 



35 9' 



3 00 
10 74 



11 99 
18 45 
22 64 
9 05 
27 47 
10 12 



23 00 



1 52 



15 00 



1 18 



400 00 
400 00 
400 00 
390 88 
398 12 
400 00 



3 59 
7 00 
24 79 
26 16 
43 28 
18 21 



266 Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 



QUEEN ANNE COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Contiuned. 

ATTKNDANCE FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 'M, 1891. 



-8 

•c 

CO 



8 

OQ 

o 



1^ 



2 

Oj 

6! 
71 

s| 

9i 
ll 
2 
3 
4 
5 
6 
7 
1 
2 
2 
3 
3 
4 



Name of Teacher. 



Fall 
Term. 



a? Is 



W inter Spring Snnimer 
Term. Term. Tenn. 



2 
o 



o 

a 
o 



!=! 

o 



^05 



o 

a 
O 



5 Sadie W. jwen 

5 Sarah J. Dewing 

5 1 Cecilia Bryan 

^ Ella X. Quinn 

5 Nora B. Blount 

5 E. L. Thomas, prin 

5 Rose L. Milliken, ass't. 

5 1 Mary E. Bell 

oIb. R. Harley 

6 'Maggie A, 
6,Geo. W. Bittle. 
6jJos. W. Holland.... 

6 Emily V. Straughn. 
6' Margie JNl. Harley. 
6;e. Bene. Wittman.. 
6|Mary V. Brown 



38: 

13 
15 
39 
55 
85 



24! 44 

e! 13 

8\ 18! 

251 45| 

361 561 27 

66 1 109! 69 



30 
7 

11! 

25' 



Alberger. 



19 

43' 
33; 
31 1 
25 j 
31 
28 
23 



12 23j 
25 51' 
20 48' 



41 

lo! 

18| 
43i 
501 
117 



30 36 
5| 13 
101 16 
25 i 39 
28| 43 
711 116 



7jDora Powell. 
7!R. A. Rowlenson, prin. 
7!Gussie Godwin, ass't... 

71 J. G. Macbeth, prin 

7iElla D. Smith, ass't.... 
7|Carrie B. Marvel 



41 
70 



67 
21 



15 
14 
16 
12 
14 



53' 
291 
45i 
39 
28 



14 

23; 
24! 
251 
12' 



30| 41 
42 88 



52 



22| 
48 i 
44i 
471 
31 
20! 34 
16' 29i 
15! 22i 
....I 30; 
27! 381 
50, 90 i 



24 

8 
7 
20 
22 
88 



131 22 

26! 51 

26 1 36 

27i 36 

13; 36| 

20: 28' 

16' 22 

14! 17 

24; 32 

21 i 31 

57i 78 



81! 59 83 64 



18 30; 19 



28 



131 
31! 

25l 

18! 
181 
16' 50 
131 41 
8 
19 
15 
54 



67 50 92 



20! 21 17' 34 



1957|l298!2485ll406 2371 1477,20961405 2895 



Annual Keport of the State Board of Education. 267 
QUEEN ANNE COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 

EXPENSES FOB YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1891. 



8 

O 

a 



2 
3 
4 
5 
6 
7 
7 
8 
9 
1 
2 
3 
4 
5 
6 
7 

1 
2 

2 

3 

3 



m 
u 



0) 
X 

•A 

•I— I 
o 
a 



13 65i$63 14 

22 50i 

18 OO' 
18 45 
30 53 
34 50 



30 60 



1 75 



CC 

u 
<A 
O 
.O 

M . 

O CC 
03 <0 

S| 

- CC 

<o 
i-t 



•l-H 

SH 

u 



$ 21 i: 

7 70 
99 
11 23 

7 35 
16 14 





$ 1 86 
4. 37 


$ 1 50 





4 89 


1 95 


8 38 




1 20 
j 41 20 


1 85 
3 46 



CO 

o 
o 



tc 
o 



CC 

H3 



400 00 
396 36 
400 OOl 
400 00 
396 27 
800 00 



K) 
O 

o 



11 66 
5 73 
7 48 

29 72 



52 15 



20 25 
19 63 

18 75 

22 94 

23 46 

19 50 
23 00 
18 68 
10 07 

9 99 
28 75 



3 60 



1 23 



3 48 
2 15 
36 98 



70 00 
5 00 



19 40 
10 47 
10 80 
5 50 
10 89 
34 95 
3 15 
8 44 
7 24 
15 02 



1 50 



16 00 



2 21 



1 07i 



124 65 



3 99; 

2 37! 



396 29 
398 19 
400 00 
400 00 
400 00 
400 00 1 
398 19 
396 38i 
162 26- 
400 00 i 
894 571 



14 95 



25 29 
11 03 
29 26 
11 67 
23 28 
15 96 
29 46 
25 81 
41 38 



40 65 7 07 



26 34 



5 00 



8 54 
1 32 



900 OOl 47 17 

400 ool..".!!'.*.!!. 



15 12 



10 53 



$1248 69 391 84 | 822 23 $ 315 29 |162 66 |27010 02'$1158 61 



168 Amiual Report of the iState Board of Education. 
QUEEN ANNE COUNTY- -COLORED SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

ATTENDANCE FOR THE YEAR ENDING JUI-.Y 31, 1891. 



I I 



O 

o 

c 
m 

o 

u 
« 

B 



! Name of Teacher. 

K 

C 
O 

1 

I— I 



1 1 

2 1 
3; ] 
Ij 2 
2i 2 
3 
1 
2 
3 
4 
1 
2 
3 
1 
2 
1 
2 
3 
1 



Fall 
Term. 



Winter 
Term. 



as 



Spring 1 Summer 
Term. ' Term. 



o 
O 



Laura A. Taylor 

Edward Short 

Kobt. S. Brooks 

Juo. H. Woodlin 

Stephen M. Handy.. 

2iCarrie M. Maun 

3|Edward H. Jolly...., 

3| Maggie F. Potter 

3} Henrietta Hut<;hiiis,. 

3(Abram L. Green 

4|G. M. Landin, .Jr.... 
4 Amelia M. Rea 

4 Marcellena Jolly 

5 L. J. R. Stewart 

slJas. S. Hazleton 

6 1 A. J. Emory 

GiE. O. O. Saunders. .. 

6 Laura V. Rochester. 

7 Geo. H. Lee 



I 



2 



61 1 34i 

36i 15 

231 9! 

29 111 



> ^ 
<_l 



2 
a 
O 



a 



90 42 

64; 3lj 



35: 
61, 

38; 



20 ; 

32| 
211 



59; 28| 
43i 21 
26 10 



251 10 

70 i 52 i 

341 17, 

41i 16| 

27i 171 

481 22| 

29; 18: 

26' 16 

441 30l 

40| 22i 



33 181 
97i 67| 



36| 

3o; 

19 

92' 



15! 
17j 

OOi 



46 

59: 
37! 



28, 
331 
26' 



38| 241 
44i 361 



69i 35! 
36: 25i 



311 
21 j 
44 



151 

8| 
141 



38: 

75i 
58 i 
60! 



19i 

51! 

31; 

28 



30 19; 



38 
54 
33 
33 
67 
57 
40 
36 



26 
28 
21 
17 

30 
32 
15i 
17! 



o 
u 

O 



38 20 



90i 
67: 



391 
451 



521 19 
51 25 



667. 34611083 610! 848 



c 1 

c3 



-3 

■p. 



4511 



105 
70 
36 
63 
40 
40 

111 
51 
75 
44 
72 
36 
49 

101 
63 
67 
I 45 
93^ 
84 

il245 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 269 
QUEEN ANNE COUNIT— COLORED SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

EXPENSES FOR YEAK ENDING JULY 31, 1891. 



1 No. of schooL 


1 Election district. 


fl 

4) 


Fuel. 


Building and repairs. 


Other incidental ex- 
penses. 


Furniture, blackboards, 
stoves. 


Cost of books. 


Teachers' salaries for the 
year. 


Receipts from books. 


1 
2 
3 
1 
2 
3 
1 
2 
3 
4 
1 
2 
3 
1 
2 
1 
2 
3 
1 


1 
1 
1 

2 
2 
2 
3 
3 
3 
3 
4 
4 
4 
5 
5 
6 
6 
6 
7 




1 10 00 
6 00 
10 00 
10 00 
10 00 
10 00 
15 00 
4 39 
10 00 
6 81 
12 00 

10 00 

11 00 
10 00 
10 00 
10 00 




$ 1 54 




$ 2 80 
24 50 




$ 187 30 
198 84 
197 68 
195 38 
125 00 
176 92 
171 53 

197 68 

198 84 
198 84 
200 00 
197 70 
200 00 
200 00 

197 70 
200 00 

198 84 
200 00 
193 04 


$ 11 24 

11 53 
9 07 

13 87 
13 74 
60 

12 87 
11 87 

5 74 
4 26 


















f 











% 640 00 
550 00 
4 74 
6 30 


19 75 


27 50 




















16 13 






5 38 






150 00 
9 84 








3 50 


20 00 






$ 43 


22 91 
6 60 

19 47 
2 88 
9 74 
9 97 

12 46 
8 18 






5 92 


44 50 














4 10 
























10 00 
10 00 


















■ 














$ 175 20 


$1360 88 


$36 09 


$ 139 53 


$ 43 


$ 3635 29 


$ 186 9» 



270 Annua! Report of the State Board of Education. 



QUEEN ANNE QOXi^TX .—Statement oj Receipts and Disbursements 
for Public School Rur])Oses, fo?- the Year ending July 31, 1891. 

RECEIl^TS. 



Balance on hand July 31, 1890 % 210 06 

State School Tax 10,317 65 

State Free School Fund 1,822 61 

State Donations 1,200 00 

C!ounty School Tax 15,107 39 

Amount of Levy, |;18,0U0.00 

Intercast on Investments 2,203 20 

Sale of Books 1,362 27 

County Tax in arrear 1,102 13 

Oy.ster Licen.ses 2,588 75 

Sale of Houses and T-K)ts ^ 555 00 

Error in Coal bill 45 

Caroline County Sch(K)l Board, (joint schools ) 360 00 



$36,829 51 

DISBURSEMENTS. 

Teaehei-s' Salarie.s (White Schools) $27,010 02 

Fuel 1,248 69 

Incidental Expenses of Schools 822 23 

Books and Stationery 1,579 35 

Buildinjz; School Houses 2.748 00 

Kepairi no School Houses 391 84 

Furniture, Blackl)oards and Stoves 315 29 

Salary of Secretar3% Treasurer and Examiner 1,200 00 

Per Diem of School CommiSvSioners 280 80 

Office ExpeiLses and Account Books 51 62 

Printing and Advertising 138 55 

State Teachers' Association and other meetings 126 63 

Fire-proof Safe 300 00 

Fees to Clerk of Circuit Court 4 65 

Balance cash on hand 61 1 84 

$36,829 51 



QUEEN ANNE COUNTY.— COLOKED SCHOOLS.— i^^c^/p^s and Dis- 
hvrHemeiHs for the Yrar ending Jnly 31. 1891. 

RECEIPTS. 



L^uexpended Balance of previous Appropriation $1,892 65 

Amount received from State Treasurer 4,577 72 

Oyster Tjicenses 1,751 80 



$8,222 17 

DIHWKSEMfrNTS. 

Paid for Te^ichers' Salaries $3,635 29 

Incidental Expenses 36 09 

Building and Kepairs 1,360 88 

Fuel 175 20 

Books and Stationery 50 00 

Other Purpases. (Furniture and Stoves 139 53 

Supervision 300 00 

Balance Ciwh on Hand 2.525 18 

$8,222 17 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 2,1 \ 



SOMERSET COUNTY. 



SUMMAKY OF 8CH00L STATISTICS. 

FOR SCHOOL YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1891. 
Number of school hou.ses owned by the county, 68 : rented, 

1891. 1890. 

7 ; Total, 7r> 75 74 

F'rame, 75 

Number of rooms occupied when the attendance is largest... 98 95 
Number of male teachers (pi'incipals) white, 9 ; colored, 8 ; 

total, 17 

Number of female teachers (principals) white, 43 ; colored, 

15 ; total, 58 , 

Number of male teachers (assistants) 1; total 1 

Number of female teachers (assistants) white, 20 ; colored, 

2 ; total, 22 

Total, white, 73 ; colored, 25 ; total, 98 98 95 

Number of fen.ccd lots , 3 3 

Number ol' schools having outbuildings 46 46 

Num])er of schools having sufficient blackboards 70 70 

Number of schools having good funiiture 66 66 

Numl)er of terms schools were open — white 3 ; colored, 3; 

total 3 3 3 

Number of different pupils for the year — males, white, 1,415; 

colored, 786 ; total. 2.201 ; females, white, 1,513: colored, 

788; total, 2,301 '. 4,502 4,466 

Number of pupils in average att^endance — females, white, 

1,678; colored, 773; total, 2,451 2,451 2,449 

Pupils over 10 yearsof fige — white, 116; colored, 35; total, 151 151 160 
Number of official visits paid by examiner 146 144 



rx '^^ \ white, 2,663 

^"^'^^^ I col'd, 1,278 



NUMBEU OF PUPILS. 
Fall Term. Winter Term. 
2,676 



Average 
Attendance 



) white. 1,764 
Tc^l'd. 692 



3,941 
2,456 



1,446 
1,788 
830 



4.122 



2,618 



Spring Term. Summer Term. 

■2,439 ^ 

1 357 
1.483 
798 



2,281 



1891. 



Numl)er of pupiLs in 1st grade January 1st 1,346 



u 



2d 



4 ( 

a 
(I 



u 



Oil 

4th 
5th 
6th 

above 6th 

bookkeeping, 30 ; algebra, 206 ; 
geometry, 98; philosophy, 86; drawing, 252; Latin, 148. 

School Housks Built or Enlarged During the y^ear. 



1 1 



i i 

I. ( 
u 



.... 686 
.... 642 

566 
.... 367 
279 
.... 209 
physiology. 



1890. 
1,291 
576 



499 
281 
291 
158 
633 















feet of 
: board. 








1 

■§ 

m 




Material. 








2 - 


ices, 
)r No. 


u . 


No. of 


Districi 


Cost. 


Length 


Width. 


Square 
Blacl< 


Outbui 
Yesf 




Cost of 
nit 


3 


4 


Frame . . . 


$ 325 00 


30ft. 


12ft. 


49 slate 


Yes. 


No. 


$ 136 10 


3 


6 


Frame... 


237 10 


24fl. 


12ft. 


24 slate 


No. 


No. 


76 32 



272 u-innual Report of the State Board of Education. 
SOMERSET COUNTY— SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

ATTENDANCE FOB THE YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1891. 



Name of Teacher. 



R. K. Wimbrongh . 
Estel le Marbhal 1 . . . . 

Emily C. Dixon 

Ellen R. Cristield .. . 

1 Sarah P. Porter 

1 Janet B. Bounds.... 
1 Eloise G. Fontaine. 
1 G^enie P. Fontaine. . 
1 Mary E. Hay ward.. 
IjLelia M. Howeth.... 
li Rebecca Thomas.... 
2|Emma W. Somers.. . 

! Lizzie M. Davis 

2|Clara B. Hall 

Carrie W. Phoebus. 

3 j Emma L. Davis 

3!Venie G. Heam 

Mattie V. Mitchell.. 

3 Lizzie Long 

SiLizzie Melbourne... 
3' Annie L. Furniss... 

3; Belle Tilghman 

3i Henrietta Howeth.. 
3|Mollie J. Powell.... 
3 Jennie Melbourne.. 

sjCarrie S. Long 

3|Lily H. Ruark. 
3 
4 



Mary A. Robertson 

Victoria Bounds 

Sallie A. Tilghman 

Minnie E. Porter 

Lucy Scott 

Lola E. Long 

Ura C. Hayman 

Wm. H. Groscup 

Mollie L. Waller 

Beulah B. Pollitt 

John H. Beanchamp 

Edward C. Wanbrough. 

Sallie J. Davy 

Melissa C. Ford 

Zenobia Mills 

6 Mina C. Mnir 

6 ! Susie E. Waters 



Fall 
Term. 



o 

(-1 

a 
O 



! >>8 

f-t CO 



162 



Winter 
Term. 



135 



29] 20 
34 25 



36 
28 
53 
20 
32 
102 



19 



o 

a 
O 



177 



> 



134 



52 



33 
44 
40 

14i 34 
36 1 52 
12 28 
21 28i 20 
67 891 62 



20 
33 
24 
18 
44 
16 



Summer 
Term. 



2 
c 

o 



161 



31 
41 
41 
31 
42 
23 
25 
84 



24; 52 341 51 



31 
76 



16 
52 



29 
22 
30 
28 
17 
19 
17 
24 
20 
17 
39 
19 
42 



29 
49 
70 



31 
24 
168 



15 
11 
16 
18 
11 
9 
12 
20 
12 
10 
22 
11 
23 



33 
83 



18 
27 
49 



19 
15 
130 



18 
30 



38 
41 
41 

28 
16 

28 



17 

52 



20 
26 
26 
17 
11 
12 



24 14 



26 
20 
18 
50 
26 
56 



32 
50 
77 



34 
23 
150 



15 
18 



17 

33 



21 
12 
13 
32 
14 
35 



20 
32 
55 



26 
14 
122 



26 
71 



25 
37 
41 
31 
14 
22 
18 
26 
19 
16 
37 
29 
51 



> 



Spring 
Term. 



121 



16 
27 
23 
10 
32 
11 
19 
53 



29 



10 
43 



o 

a 
O 



29 
48 
71 



32 
27 
139 



13 
23 



15 
17 
25 
15 
10 
6 
12 
18 
12 
12 
19 
12 
27 



13 
25 
45 



21 
12 
106 



18 12 
341 20 



Annual Report oj the State Board of Education. 273 
SOMERSET COUNTY— SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 
EXPENSES FOR THE YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1891. 





1 


1 


11 


2 


1 


3 


1 


4 


1 


5 


1 


6 


1 


7 


1 


8 


1 


1 


2 


2 


2 


1 


3 


2 


3 


3 


3 


4 


3 


5 


3 


6 


3 


7 


3 


8 


3 


9 


3 


10 


3 


11 


3 


12 


3 


1 


4 


2 


4 


3 


4 


4 


4 


1 


5 


2 


5 


3 


5 


1 


6 


2 


6 


3 


6 


4 


6 



Em 



$ 10 00 
2 82 
10 00 
10 00 
9 62 
10 00 
10 00 
20 00 



13 55 



10 00 
19 99 



7 50 
10 00 
10 00 
10 00 
10 00 
10 00 
10 00 
10 15 

6 10 
10 00 

7 75 
10 00 
17 00 



10 00 
10 00 
15 50 



9 15 
7 75 



Pi 



4> 



$ 38 60i$ 



5 OOi 



17 221 



20 00 



00 
70 
25 
09 
95 
10 
54 
67 
75 
65 



u 

o 

M 
o 

^ CO 

<» 
go 

J3 CO 



:3 



CO 

o 

O 



-♦J 
«} 
o 
Q 



03 



5i 26 90,$ 7 40, % 



2 05 4 21 



1 00| 

2 501 



6 OOi 
9 75! 
6 50; 
30; 



4 461 



4 10 
1 35 
1 25 
32 

1 25 
55 

2 15 

1 75 
55 
75 

2 15 
79 

3 94 



1 75i 



9 55^ 



25 00 



75 



2 63 



4 92 
91 



10 00 

10 oo; 



5 62i. 



65 101 



136 10 



76 32! 



3 35 
9 45 
90 



2 00 25 
' 1 10 

1 15 

18 OOI 2 30 



1 60 

2 95 



4 501 7 75 
! 2 85 

5 20! 

' 25 

1 99, 8 30 

2 60! 55 



3 55 
65 
8 85 



4 60 



70 



25 i 



w 

g 

a 



750 00 
562 50 
219 00 
219 00 
219 00 
219 00 
219 00 
219 00 
219 00 
219 00 
219 00 
300 00 
219 00 
219 00 
219 00 
219 00 
300 00 
219 00 
219 00 
219 00 
219 00 
219 00 
219 00 
219 00 
219 00 
219 00 
210 92 
219 00 
219 00 
219 oo' 
300 00 i 
112 82! 
219 00 
219 00 
219 00 
219 OOi 
219 00 
216 351 
525 00 
300 00' 
219 00| 
219 00 
192 45 
219 00 



18 



274 Annual Report of the State Board oj Education 
SOMERSET COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS.— Continued. 

ATTENDANCE FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1891. 



Fall 
Term. 



^ S Namk OF Teacher. 



Winter Spring Summer 
Term. Term. Term. 



50 



.2 

0) 



o 



o 



|4 



1^ ^ 

c3 7i 



*3 <u 



I 



: c3 



c3 



o 
O 



o 

8 



bD a 



5 
1 



i; 

3; 



6; Eva L. Ford 18 10 

7' Frederick Sterling "336 245 

Theo. F. Beauchamp , ; 

Letliia Somers : i 

Ida C. Conner 

Susie E. Nelson ...... 

?! Annie Riggin 71. 50! 

7 Maria W. Lawson 63 49 j 

8 Beni. F. Havnes 113 81! 

! Florence Hall 1 

'Lida W. Coulbourne 



19 
278 



10 

183: 



12 
232 



9 

142 



61! 

62; 

113 



41 

38 
75 



53 
49 
104; 



371 
31 i 
69 



3o; 

28| 
171 
30| 
31 i 
52; 



8|MarvCullin 45 261 52 

8iAddie Handv 41 20: 45 

8;Deme Cullen 28 15 29 

8|Kate Ward 53 30, 53 

SiHattie Stevenson 49 29; 47 

9;M. Kat« Kellev 90 56' 78 

Addie W. BvadshaAv ; i | 

9 i Arthur Andrews 35 22 32 20 

9;S. S. Handy 112 651 83j 60 

iEmma M. Adams ; ..,.:! j. j. | 

M. Eva Jones ' ! j 

10 Sallie E. Bradshaw 31 23; 29| 18! 

10 Hattie E. Coulbourne 46 321 451 351 

10 lOdith M. Conner 12 lo' 15! 13 

24 18 24 20 
75 45i 68: 39I 



61 

42, 
26; 

46; 

50i 
64i 



33 
21' 
12 
16 
28| 
40 



28 1 
75, 



14, 
51 



10 Eva L. West 

11 Albert E. Goodrich 

Belle Luyrield 

ll Hel- n ^icDorman ' 24 



26; 

451 

16; 

28' 
65; 



19 

32 
12 
18 
33 



16 22 16 21 18, 



26631764 2676 1788 1 2439 1483 



p 
Pi 

a 



20 
338 



78 
70 
118 



45 
51 
29 
55 
49 
92 



36 
113 



33 
46 
16 
28 
81 



24 



12928 



Animal Report of the State Board of Education. 



275 



SOMEKSET COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 

EXPENSES FOR YKAK ENDING JULY 31, 1891. 



O 
© 

O 
u 

<o 

B 





5 6 
l! 7 



4^ 

a 



2: 7i$40 00! 
l! 8' I 



21 8 

3: 8 

4^ 8, 

5' 8' 

6 8. 

1 9 



2 9 

3 9; 



110 

2.10! 

3 lOi 

4 10| 

1 Hi 

2 111 



m 
•1-1 



73 
CO 

« 
X 
I— < 



eS 
O 

■O CO 



10 00 

58 00 



.... $ 1 05 
00 12 39 



o 
o 

o 

a: 
o 



$ 5 70!$r2 34 



8 02 
30 00 



8 24 
10 83 
10 00 

8 32 

9 99 
21 25 



43 13 



5 60, 6 50 

! 3 25 

80 1 30 



1 25; 



6 15 



5 62 1 40' 



8 40 
55 25 



10 00 
10 00 
10 00 
10 00 
21 00 



10 00 



12 05 93 i 

70! 

3 95 4 60| 



1 95 

i 13 75 

1 50! 4 95 



60 1 32! 
93 60 3 25 



I 1 80 

16 25 3 45 



1 60, 



1 10 

7 95! 3 90 



2 25 

3 74! 1 35 



6 40 



85! 



75 



i$65 OOi $636 08| $308 34 $86 21 $407 06 151 84 $18,712 16 



9 50 
7 75 



Is 



1 55: 



$ 



219 00 

525 00| 
296 36 1 
219 OO' 
219 00 
219 00 
217 68 
219 00 
656 25 
300 00 
219 00 
219 00 
219 00 
219 00 

216 35 
219 00 
300 00 
219 00 
219 00 
525 00 
300 00 
219 00 
219 00 
219 00 
219 00 
219 00 
219 00 

217 68 
219 00 



M 
O 
o 

a 

o 



276 



Annual Report of the State Board of Ediicalion. 
SOMERSET COUNTY— COLORED SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

ATTENDANCE FOll THE YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1891. 



8 

© 

d 



Name of Teacher. 



Eph. Nutter 

Bertha Dennis 

Cora A. Waters 

Robert H. King 

Martha E. Harmon. 
Lurenda V. Waters. 

Lizzie B. King 

3' Jessie B. Braxton... 
3 Sarah E. Cottman, . 



2 
3 
4 
1 
1 
2 
3 
4 
1 
2 
3 
1 
1 
2 
3 
4 
1 
2 
1 
1 
2 

1 11 Willmore E. Waters. 



W. H. Whittington. 

MaryE. Bell 

Littleton J. Waters.. 
S. Edith Cleggett.... 
W^m. H. Hay man.... 
Emma F. Pinckett.. 

Sarah B. Monroe 

ejfemily J. King 

6 Celesta Walton. 
6 
7 
7 
8 



Mary E. Gale 

Moses P. Sterling.. 
Julia W. Houston. 
Wm. C. Ste])hens.. 

9! Olive J. Webb 

9 Abbie Daniels 



Fall 
Term. 



a 
o 



136 



■"I 

p. TO 



63 



35 i 

20! 

.") 1 

62i 

88| 

371 

2Si 

40 1 

51 

51 

28 

68 

46 

58 

59 

42 

36 

90 

71 

49 

62 

67 



Winter Spring 
Term. Term. 



o 
u 

a 
O 



159 



9 
10 
21 
32 
63 

9 
21 
19 
31 
20 
17 
20 
38 
40 
34 
19 
28 
54 
36 



11 



48 
24 
84 
53 
110 
48 
33 
45 
67 
78 
34 
88 
47 
63 
53 
49 
46 
87 
69 



14 
12 

43 



s 

c 
o 



c5 <y 



Summer | 
Term. ' 



136 65 



o 
u 

C 
O 



a 
a 



35| 
22 i 

64: 



27i 45 
39; 52 
421 64 



401 441 



12781 692 1446 



66 
14 
23 
36 
39 
34 
18 
38 
40 
41 
31 
17 
33 
62 
31 
35 
39 
47 



1191 
54 
35 
42 
67i 
63 i 
30' 
79 
57 
63 
54 
42j 
50 i 
91 i 
72 
34 
44 
60 



8301357 798 



12 
10 
31 
31 
88 
17 
22 
28 
33 
22 
17 
41 
42 
35 
28 
18 
42 
71 
30 
18 
42 
55 



1574 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 277 
SOMERSET COUNTY— COLORED SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

EXPENSES FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1891. 



li 

2| 
3! 
31 

3: 

3! 
4! 
4' 
41 
5 
6' 

6 
7 
7 
8 
9 
9 
11 



Rent. 


1 

t 


Repairs. 


Other incidental expenses. 


Furniture, blackboards, i 
stoves. 


1 

Cost of books. 


Teachei-s' salaries for the 
year. 


Receipts from books. 




$ 15 00 


.$ 13 93 




$ 17 00 




$ 195 00 
195 00 
100 44 
195 00 
191 45 
195 00 
195 00 



























$ 25 00 


5 00 
5 00 

4 91 

5 00 
5 00 
5 00 
5 00 
5 00 
5 00 

5 00 

6 00 

4 75 

7 06 

5 00 
5 00 
5 00 
5 35 
5 25 
5 00 
5 00 
5 00 
5 00 














$ 1 29 
5 69 

































6 15 







195 00 
193 82 
195 00 
186 73 
193 82 
195 00 



















i 14 


2 75 
8 30 
















3 00 
6 00 




















1 78 
50 






183 18 
195 00 
195 00 
195 00 
195 00 
; 195 00 
1 195 00 
1 195 00 
' 192 34 
i 189 09 
195 00 
195 00 






3 00 
23 11 










7 00 






































71 20 


50 
3 53 


















30 00 










35 
10 
3 00 

i 


80 


































$ 25 00 


$128 32 


$150 24 


1 $24 03 


35 85 




$4745 87 





278 AnrtAial Report of the State Board of Education. 



SOMERSET COVyiTY— Statement of Receipts and Disbursements for 
Public School Purposes^ for the Year ending July ^1, 1891. 

Receipts. 

Balance on hand July 31st, 1890 $ 1,785 70 

State school tax 11,986 38 

State free school fund 1,560 76 

State donations 1,200 00 

County school tax— cents on the $100, balance for 1889 3,900 00 

Amount of levy for 1890, $7,000.00 

Fines and forfeitures 123 75 

Sales of old school houses 46 25 

State appropriation to colored schools 5,575 62 

Oyster licenses, dredging 6,093 14 

Tonging. white, $829.35; colored, 270.75 1,100 10 

Revenue from oyster lots 71 25 

Tuition of non-resident pupils 15 00 



$33,457 95 

Disbursements. 

Teachers' salaries — white schools $18,712 16 

Fuel 636 08 

Incidental expenses of schools 86 21 

Rent 65 00 

Books and stationery 225 05 

Building school houses 1,242 10 

Repairing school houses 308 34 

Furniture, blackboards and stoves 442 81 

Interest 146 06 

Salary of secretary, treasurer and examiner 1,000 00 

Per diem of school commissioners 245 00 

Office expenses and account books 43 83 

Printing and aLlverti^ing 100 47 

Paid to colored schools , 5,109 31 

Freight, etc 3 15 

Note in Savings Bank of Spmerset county 3,650 00 

Lot for school in Crisfield 250 00 

Travelling expenses 7 71 

County Teachers' Association 2 25 

State Teachers' Association 10 00 

Insurance 14 00 

Balance cash on hand 1,158 42 

$33,457 95 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 279 



SOMERSET COUNTY COLORED HCHOOLH—Beceipis and ZHsburse- 
ments for the Year ending July 31, 1891. 

Receipts., 



Unexpended balance of previous appropriation $1,860 22 

Amount received from state treasurer 5,575 62 

Tonging licenses 270 75 



$7,706 59 

DiSBURSEMNTS. 

Paid for teachers' salaries $4,745 87 

Incidental expenses 24 03 

Rent 25 00 

Fuel 128 32 

Repairs 150 24 

Furniture, stoves, &c 35 85 

Share of supervision 200 00 

Balance due colored schools 2. 397 28 

— $7,706 59 



280 Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 



ST. MARY'S COUNTY. 



Prof. E. B. Prettyman. 

Dear Sir : — I have the honor to herewith transmit my annual rejjort for 
the year ending July 81st. 1891. 

I have but little to submit beyond what is disclosed by the statistical 
part of the snnniiary. 

Tlie enrollment exceeds that of the past year by about 9 per cent., and 
while I cannot but feel that a larger average attendance should have been 
recorded, it is gratifying to note that it is in excess of former years. The 
patrons of our scho:)ls are, to a large degree, aroused to a fuller appreciation 
of Public School culvantages, and to the necessity of securing properly 
qualilied teachers. 

Of tlie balance to our credit ($4,542.55) $1,823.81 is to the credit of the 
white fund ; $2,718,74 to the credit of the colored fund. 

We have adhered strictly to the jirinciple of running our schools on a cash 
l)asis. We do not owe a dollar, and never keep our teachers waiting for 
their pay a moment longer than suffices to examine their accounts and 
forward their checks. KespectfuUy, 

Henry Wingate, Secreta?'^. 



SUMMARY OF SCHOOL STATISTICS. 



FOR SCHOOL YEAR ENDING JULY' 31, 1891. 

1891. 1890. 

Number of school houses owned by the County, 63;*(all frame) 63 63 

Number of rooms occupied when the attendance is largest 65 65 

Number of male teachers (principals) white, 22 ; colored, 9 ; 

Total, 31 31 33 

Number of female teachers (principals) white, 20; colored, 12: 

Total, 32 32 30 

Number of female teachers (assistants) white, 1 ; colored, 1 ; 

Total, 2 2 2 

Total, white, 43 ; colored, 22; Total 65 65 65 

Number of terms schools were open — white, 4; colored, 4 8 3 3-5 

Number of different pupils for the year — white, 1,624 ; 

colored, 1,373 ; total, 2,997 2,997 2,796 

Number of pupils in average attendance — white, 722 ; colored, 

496 ; total, 1,218 1,218 1,142 



NUMBER OF t^UPILg. 



Fall Term. Winter Term. Spring Term. Summer Term. 



0»Koll...{^^f^/'»^^ 1,686 2,505 JJ^S 3535 1,274 33^^ 

Average I white 580 790 ^ 772 747 ^ 

Attend'ee. I colored, 310 531 ' 595 ' 548 ' 



t 



Annual /report of the State Board of Education 281 

White. Col. 1891. 1890. 
Number of pupils in 1st grade January 1st 301 478 779 746 



2nd " 209 205 414 388 

3rd " 207 195 402 372 

4th 300 147 447 433 

5th 201 107 308 232 

6th " , 115 18 133 109 

above 6th " 22 22 30 



Number of pupils in bookkeeping, 5 ; algebra, 40 ; physiology, 190 ; geome- 
try, 1 ; philosophy, 28 ; drawing, 13 ; latin, 3. 

School Houses Built or Enlaeged During the Year. 

No. of School, 4 ; district, 6 ; material, frame; cost, $271.76; length, 30 
feet, width, 24 feet ; height, 14 feet ; out-buildings, yes ; fences, no ; cost 
of furniture, $74.70. 



282 Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 
ST. MARY'S COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

ATl'ENDANCE FOR THK YEAR ENDING JULY :U, 1891. 



Fall 
Term. 



AV inter 
Term. 



I 

o 
d 



■ -♦a 
o 

C Name of Teacher. 



U 
'-+3 

«— I 

W 



o 



is 
-I 



1' I'Hallie T. Gale.... 
1' 1 'Annie C. Ealey... 
2 1 Eosa I . Milburn . . 
1 1 Lizzie Hammett.. 

1 B. AV. Herbert.... 
2Chas. A. Heard... 

2 Mabel M. Duke.. 
2 1 Cora I. Howard. . 
2j Fanny S. Combs. 

3iGeo. \V. Jov 

3T. L. Mattingley, 
.S 
3 



15i 10! 

! I 



21 

151 



11 

7: 



33 19 
16 S 



17, 
33 

22' 



^1 
14i 

Hi 



John F. Duke. 
J. W. Goldsborough. 
3 D. E. Graves 

3 j Dora Harrison 

3!L. C. Tliompson 

3! Nellie A. Dorsev 

3:Zach. T. Ruleyr. 

4 Mamie A. Havden... 

4S. S. Reeves...' 

4iW. b. Dorsey 

4 Rose A. Edwards 

4 T. B. Carpenter 

5 Chas. Adams 

5 Mary C. Shaw 

5 Sue H. Keech 

5 Louis M. Tippett 

5 W. B. Herbert 

6:John A. Scott 

6 Fred. A. Moran 

6;Wm. T. Bailey 

6 Leo. J. Lathroum.... 

6 Wm. D. Heard 

6 Liu da M. Jones 

6 Jennie L. Jones 

7|H. G. Garner 



33 22 
19 11 



21 1 
21 
11: 



16 
12 
9 



17 

18 

15; 

6 
25 
19' 
38 
17| 
35 1 



9 
9 
2 
13 
12 
21 
7 
15 



7|wm. H. Garner 

7 j Mary J. Burch 

7jJ. F. Fen wick, prin 

7|Lizzie Blakjstone, ass't. 

7 Sarah R. Burch 

8 Virginia A. Tippett 

SjMamie M. Duke 

S'Mittie Goodwin 



39 
23 
39 
24, 
31 i 
32] 
34 
12 
13 
8i 



15 
16 
15 
21 
11 
14 
17 
17 
9 
8 
5 



Spring Summer 
Term. Term. 



I ^ 



c 
o 



32 23 
34 • 21 
15 8 
28 12 



'S ^ 

I? 



16 
17 
14 

45 
28 
30 
35 
30 
4l! 
30l 
34 
30 



18 

91 26 



22 
25 
25 
38 
33 
40 
24 
33 



33 
37 
34 
56 
32 
38 
45 
43 
22 
15 
19 



28: 20 29 
52 31 48 



44 

37 
31 

38 



12 
10 
9 
30 
17 
17 
17 
17 
30 
18 
20 
16 



g 

O 



•5 ® 

bo's 



a 



12 
10 



17 
17 

15! 7 
43! 23 
26! 15 



36 
39 
27 
38 
32 
34 
29 



18 
19 
16 
28 
16 
23 
11 



18 12 18 

21 i 15 25 
9 
19 



25 



15 21 i 
13 



9 
13 
12 
20 
21 
25 
15 
161 



20! 
24; 
23! 



15 
14 
9 
11 

9 



29, 
31 



32 12 



34' 15 



33 
40 
23 



17 

28 
13 



18' 
23 
17 
19 
16 
34 
27 
40 
21 



39 
30 
31 
39 
53 
27 
41 
46 
41 
21 
15 



20 
16 
22 
35 
16 
20 
26 
24 
16 
10 
9i 

23| 9 
20 25 i 22; 
29 47 281 



23, 
16 
10 
19 
34 
14 
22 
28i 
21 
17 
10 



33 
50 
33 
43 
49 
42 
19 
16 



30 40 30 



19 
15 
21 



33 1 
341 



24 
18 



4 

18 
17 

33; 



26 

29' 



40 29 



20 

55 



12 28 

13 40 



14 

34 
23 
26 

38i 16, 46 
15i 37 
24 
17 
16 



44 

35 
39 
32 



12 22 

14 i 30 

8! 25 

12' 29 



30 
42 
34 
46 



10: 32 



41 1 22! 41 
27 16 34 

32; 14; 
20 



44 

52 



27i 56 
15 42 



50 
54 



23 50 
141 25 
12' 17 



14 9i 30 
25 20 30 
61 36 69 



52 



29 21 41 
31 20I 38 



37I 19 30 15 45 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education 
ST. MARY'S COUNTY— SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

EXPENSES FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1891. 



283 



2 

o o 
o I'd 

IH 



li. 
11 
li 
il 
1.. 

21. 

2|, 

21. 

31. 

31. 
31. 

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41 7 , 



1 
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8 . 



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85 
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4 75^ 

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9 001 
5 OOi 



001 



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5 OO' 



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00' 



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50 

50: 



6 25 
2 25' 

7 50i 
10 00 



10 25 

7 25| 
5 00, 

8 50^ 
00 
00 



7 
4 

6 go 



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00 
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8 13 
11 25 



7 86 
2 00 



11 62 
2 50 



24 241 



501 



10 18i 

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36 79 

2 25; 
2 50i 

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1 60i 



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1 94 
1 08 



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13 lOi 
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33 1 
721 
751 
95 



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50' 



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7 75' 



1 05' 

2 10 
25 



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40! 
43[ 
621 
84l 
19: 
75| 
45 

ool 

98 j 
48| 
73 
20 
50 
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00 



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6 00 
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30i 
3 75 



441 

6 061 



1 751. 

2 521 
1 55! 



in 



c3 



% 50 00 



300 00 
300 00 
300 00 



300 00 
400 00 
300 00 
400 00 
300 00 
160 00 
180 00 
300 00 
300 00 
300 00 
300 00 
300 00 
400 00 
400 00 
300 00 
200 00: 
150 00 
400 00 
300 00 
300 00 
394 23 
400 00 
.300 00; 
300 00 
300 00 
298 50 
300 00 
75 00 
150 00;. 
300 OOi 
400 00: 
300 00:. 
300 00 
300 00| 
200 00'. 
300 00! 



o 



a 

05 







$ 2 45 


4 


94 


39 


61 




06 




96 


12 


66 




51 




. 6 


43 


7 


34 


1 


70 


7 


41 


7 


59 


4 


61 


21 


46 




7 


94 


2 


17 


3 


59 


8 


61 


21 


71 


6 


59 


37 


59 


44 


53 


11 


88 


3 


11 


4 


88 



22 05 
35 60 

"715 
20 91 



90 



284 Annual Report of the Stat^ Board of Education. 
ST. MARY'S COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 

An?ENDANCE FOR THE YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1891. 



Number of school. 


Election district. 


Name of Teacher. 


Fall 
Term. 


Winter 
Term. 


Spring 
. Term 


Summer 
Term. 


Different pupils. 


On roll. 


Average daily 
attendance. 


Ou roll. 


Average daily 
attendance. 


On roll. 


Average daily 
attendance 


On roll 


Average daily 
attt ndance. 


4 


8 




19 


7 


29 


14 


27 


13 


25 


13 


35 


5 


8 




30 


16 


40 


20 


38 


21 


38 


17 


45 


1 


9 




52 


39 


51 


36 


52 


40 


55 


41 


65 








1037 


580 


1355 


790 


1335 


772 


1274 




747 


1624 



\ 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 285 
ST. MARY'S COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 

EXPENSES FOR THE YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1891. 



Number of school. 


Election district. 


Rent. 


Fuel. 


Repairs. 


Other incidental expenses. 

1 


Furniture, blackboards, 
stoves. 


Cost of books. 


Teachers' salaries for the 
year. 


Receipts from books. 


4 
5 
1 


8 
8 
9 




$ 4 00 
6 00 
13 50 




$ 5 22 
3 03 
5 03 







$ 300 00 


$ 10 93 
11 41 
26 99 










' 300 00 
300 00 




1 1 50 














$286 45 


$129 40 


$85 45 


$108 70 




$13565 73 


$426 27 



\ 



2^6 Annual Report of the /State Board of Education. 
ST. MARY'S COUNTY— C0L()KP:D SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

ATTENDANCE FOR YEAR ENDING JILY 31, 1891. 



o 

■J. 



3 ,^ 



Fall 
Term. 



Winter 
Term. 



Spring Summer 
Term. Term. 



Xamk ok Teacher. 



c8 

a; 



4; I 



1 

a 

2 
3 
1 

1 

o 

3 
4 

5 

1, 

2 

3 

1 

2 

3 

3 

1 

1 

2 

1 

2 

li 



1 Mary A. Hawkins 

1 John Cajay. prin 

-1 Margaret Cajay, ass't. 

1 G. B. Mahoney 

2 Wm. B. Thompson.... 

3 Gertie Shav 

3 A. K. Love 

3 Annie C. Dvson 

3 ^Vm. T. Koinnson 

3 Elizal)eth Page 

4 Jas. H. Stewart 

4 Alverda V. Sipple 

4 Frederic Chunn 

5 Sarah C. Dent 

5 C. Alice Bealle 

5 Sophronia Neal 

5 Mary A. Butler 

fi Annie Osborne 

6 Mary E. Bannister.... 
fi Harriet A. Kiddick... 

7 Julia E. Jameson 

7 Anna J. Miles 

8 R. G. Williams 

8 J. Bvron Dixon 



72 



.... 52i 

59: 148' 



23 57 32 6()| 
89 146 117i 101 



23 

31 

68 

19 

19 

20 

23; 

401 

26 

i 

15 
42 
36 



10! 54 

8! 83^ 

40! 74, 

8j 34 

6; 33 

12 31 

15 23 

16 53 
10 66 

3 20 

5 M 

25 68 



23 
24 
39 
16 

8 
19 
16 
24 
23 

9 
13 
43 



68 
96 
72 
34 
34 
26 
23 
64, 
69 
25' 
34 
76, 



30. 

34 

40 

14 

12 

17 

16 

29 

26 

11 

11 

50 



51 
71 

29 
34 
29 
24 
66 
43 
23 
26 
74 



12 



28 10 



35 
43 
49 
34j 
19' 



12 
13 
22 
14; 
10 



61 
57 
67 
61 
73 
32 



33 
22 
27 
29 i 
29' 
11 



76 
rO 
71 
66 
82 
37 



6491 3101i50 531 1230 



29 
18 
18 
20 
44 
14 



51 

56: 

74 

75 

67 



12 
9 
19 
14 
38 
14 
13 
7, 
57 



18 
27 
42, 
40 
32 
21 



16 60 
74 148 



19 75 

20 103 
43 95 



38 
36 
34 
29 
70 
79 
28 
41 
78 



23 11 24 13 26 13 30 



80 
76 
74 
/o 

82 
42 



595 1092, 5481373 



Annu il Repo t of the State Board of Educ ation. 287 
ST. MARY'S COUNTY— COLORED SCPfOOL STATISTICS. 



EXPENSES FOR YEAR EX DING JULY 31, 1891. 







ihool 


disti 


>^ 

!» 




o 


.is 


o 

— 


1—1 


1 


— 
1 


2 


1 


2 


1 


3 


1 


1 


2 


1 


3 


2 
3 


3 
3 


4 


3 


5 


3 


1 


4 


2 


4 


3 


4 


1 


5 


2 


5 


3 


5 


3 




1 




1 


6 


2 


6 


1 


7 


2 


7 


1 


8 


2 


8 



-(J 

c 



m 



D CO 



0) 



02 



o 



43 



03 
O 

o 



o 



• -3 



M 



2 



o 
c 



s 

p 



03 

0^ 



% 12 50 
10 00 



4 35, 
2 50 



S 2 84: $ 
11 12 .... 



130 33 

400 00 $ 38 86 



10 00 
8 00 

5 00 
8 00 

6 50 



3 45 
7 00 



80 
55 
3 lOi 
1 81 



50 



00 
60 



8 00 
3 00 
6 00 
6 00 
2 00 
6 50 
8 00 



80 
25 
2 90 



3 00 
2 60 

5 25 



12 50 



7 00 
7 50 
7 50 
6 00 
4 50 
6 00 



13 55 
5 50 
3 42 
1 22 

59 52 



50 
35 
69 
15 
74 
70 
68 
65 
55 
15 
82 
25 



8 60 
8 60 



8 65 



8 601. 



6 25 



200 00 
200 00 
197 00 
200 00 
300 00 
291 00 i 
200 00 ' 
300 00 
285 00; 
285 00 
195 00 
193 00 

50 00 
130 00 

47 00 
117 00 
285 00 
200 00 
200 00 
300 00 
300 00 



7 14 
19 51 



14 49 

5 90 
16 35 
28 53 

3 28 

6 39 



9 81 
20 85 
20 57 
20 80 
16 96 



$143 60; $124 36i $42 40 $42 45 



$5,005 33 $229 44 



288 Armual Report of the State Board of Education. 



ST. MARY'S C0VNTY.—State)7ien( of Receipts and Disbursements for 
Public School Purposes, for the Year ending Juhj 31, 1891. 



Receipts. 

Balance on handJnly 31, 1890 $ 3,827 48 

State School Tax 9,687 86 

State Free School Fund 1,.332 19 

State Donations 400 00 

County School Tax. .' 3,003 11 

Fines and Forfeitures 200 00 

Sales of Books 914 63 

State Appropriation to Colored Schools 5,751 83 

Oystering Licenses, (white) 1,317 65 

Old building, number 4, 6th Election District .. 40 00 

From School number 4, 6th E. D. (aid towards furnishing same). 25 00 

Oystering Licenses, (colored) 753 35 



DISBURSEMENTS. $27,253 10 

Teachers Salaries, (white schools) |13,565 73 

Fuel 286 45 

Incidental Expenses of Schools 85 45 

Books and Stationery 862 21 

Building School Houses 271 76 

Repairing School Houses 129 40 

Furniture. Blackboards and Stoves 108 70 

Salary of Secretary, Treasurer and Examiner 800 00 

Salary of Assistant 200 00 

Per diem of School Commissioners 300 00 

Office Expenses and Account Books 42 00 

Printing and Advertising 76 47 

Paid to Colored Schools 5.360 76 

Iron Safe for Office, (delivered) 107 40 

Insurance on Schools 63 26 

Paints for Schools 46 82 

Expenses of State Teachere' Association 40 00 

Lot SchooUuimber 3. 5th Election District 25 00 

Writing Deed, School number 4, 6th E. District 5 00 

Certificate of Indebtedness issued by the late Board.. 26 10 

Postage 22 15 

Book Account unpaid by the late Board 285 89 

Balance Cash on Hand 4,542 55 



$27,253 10 

ST. MARY'S COUNTY— COLORED ^QUOOl.^.— Receipts and Disburse- 
ments for the year ending July 31, 1891. 

RECEIPTS. 

Unexpended Balance of previous Appropriation $2,172 56 

Amount received from State Treasurer 5,751 83 

Sale of Books 304 88 

Oystering Licenses 753 35 



DISBURSEMENTS. $8, 982 62 

Paid for Teachers' salaries $5,005 33 

Incidental expenses , 42 40 

Repairs of schools 124 36 

Fuel 143 60 

Books and stationery and pro-rata hare of expenses 

common to both funds 903 12 

Stoves 42 45 

Selecting site for new school 2 62 

Balance cash on hand 2,718 74 

$8,982 62 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 



289 



TALBOT COUNTY. 



SUMMARY OF SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

FOR SCHOOL YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1891. 

1891. 1890. 

Number of schools owned by the county, 58 ; rented, 6 ; 

frame, 61 ; brick, 3 : 64 65 

Number of rooms occupied when the attendance is largest 84 83 

Number of male teachers (principals) white, 12 ; colored, 5 ; 17 19 

Number of female teachers (principals) white, 35 ; colored, 9 44 43 

Number of male teachers (assistants) white, 1 1 1 

Number of female teachers (assistants) white, 16 ; colored, 4.. 20 19 

Total white, 64 ; colored, 18 82 82 

Number of feuced lots 12 12 

Number of schools having outbuildings 58 58 

Number of schools having sufficient blackboards 41 39 

Number of schools having good furniture 54 54 

Number of terms schools were open-white, 3 4-5 ; colored, 3 1-5 3 4-5 4 
Number of different pupils for the year— males— white, 1,468 ; 

colored, 783 2,251 2,127 

Females— white, 1,333 ; colored, 690 2,023 1,958 

Number of pupils in average attendance, white, l,542:colored, 

697 : 2,239 2,070 

Number of pupils over 16 years of age, w^hite, 148; colored, 

111 159 203 

Number of official school visits paid by examiner 120 93 

Number of Pupils. 

Fall Term. Winter Term. Spring Term. Summer Term, 

on roU..;... { ««?^,950 3,633 3,612 3,254' 

.tteTarce{rcS^''569 2.«26 '•??^,262 2,373 'f^ 2,285 

1891. 1890. 

Number of pupils in 1st grade Januarv 1st 1,019 897 

" 2nd " ^ 467 485 

" 3rd " 404 440 

" 4th " 413 388 

5th " 307 282 

" 6th " 157 169 

" above 6th " 207 190 

Number of pupils in bookkeeping, 128 ; algebra, 242 ; physiology, 640 ; 
geometry, 55 ; philosophy, 39; drawing, 2,437; latin, 192; French, 88; 
Greek, 26. 

19 



290 Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 

TALBOT COUNTY— SCHOOL STATISTICS. 
ATTENDANCE FOR THE YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1891. 



Fall 
Term. 



Winter 
Term. 



Spring i Summer 
Term. Term. 



3 ,-=! 



Name of Tkaciieu, 



2 
O 



> 



11 liE. D. Murdough, prin 169 



2 



I 

S 

S 

. © qj 
'I? 

I >H TO 

■ < 

.1 



o 
O 



<1 I O 



•141i 167 1361 162: 137 147 121 



.Flaviu A. Welby, ass't. 
...j... Maggie S. Wilson, ass't.. 

Annie M. Ebangli, ass't.. 
... ...!Wm. N. Kipi)ard, ass't... 

*2i 2iWni. S. Grouse, prin 

...j... Alice Mc Daniel, ass't 

...... L . A va Wcjedon , ass' t 

*3| 3 Daniel Melvin Long 

*4' 3';Chas. H. Spessard, Prin... 

...|...!Marcia H. Seth, ass't 

1| lITheo. S. Pattison, Prin... 204j 153 

...j... Carrie M. Sattertield, ass't ' 

... ... jVI. H. Hambleton, ass't... 

...i...'M. P. Robinson, ass't ! 

1 William Mcintosh 21 

1 Annie U. Smith 28 



94 821 961 82^ 96! 83| 92i 81 



30 

53 



23; 

47' 



291 
58' 



25 
47 



30: 27 
55^ 45 



222 



2; 
^! 

5 
6 
7' 
81 
9i 
li 



2 1 

t 

3 
4 



7 
1 

2 

3 
4 

5 

6| 

9^ 
10! 



25 
10 



12' 
16i 
lOi 
8 
24j 
7 
7! 
8! 
133! 



31 
49 



26 
40 



151! 2371 161 224 166 



44 

32| 
42 
10 
56. 
30! 
22' 
24! 

179: 



19^ 
16 
■ 17' 
9 

29: 

10 
9 
13 
138 



1 Nannie I. Stevens 

I E. Alexandria Wced(m.. 

I I Belle Percy 41 

11 Cora Delahay 11 

1 Laura Frampton 20 

lAViUie Mav Valliifint 17 

2|SallieA. Wolhiston 176 

..\M. Edith Richards 

,.,Addie M. Dean 

2 1 School closed 

2i Natalie M. Robinson 27 

2i Hat tie Leonard 28 

2jlda V. .Stevens 24 

2iS. Elizabeth Hambleton.. 58 

. . ' Maggie E. Hambleton : 1 | 

2;Edward H. Frcehmd 41 25-' 49 18 

Siltennie M. Merrick 48 32| 51! 34! 

31 H. Lu. Anthony, prin 104 78' 107i 78! 

..tV. C. Orem, ass't i ; ; j 

31 Nellie R. Stevens 8' 4 9} 5i 

3j Willie Hardcastle 42! 301 40, 26 

3tHennette L. Mellier 22i 17 26 17! 

3jSch(K)l closed 

3!Net.tieS. Martin , 17 11 

3|Anna E. Evving \ 30 24 

3;S. Julia Lowry | 24 i 17 

3 Nannie L. Price 36 



41 
33 
40 
10 
42 
29 
21 
27 



15 26! 12 

201 37! 22 



18; 28' 

9; 9i 

31i 51 

18! 26! 



11 
17 



18 

22! 



13 
•7 

401 62 
14 
8 
17 



1831 151 1871 149 



17i 
19 
14 

42, 



27, 
28^ 
29 
62 



21 
17 
14 

37! 



33 19 35 23 39 
29 14: 30 20; 34 



34 18! 30' 17! 35 



27 



15 
45 

38! 
471 



10 

26' 
28' 
11 



57 


34 


57 


34 


36 


52 


33 


47 


33 


55 


54 


40 


54 


43 


69 


109 


70 


111 


65 


128 


8 


5 


9 


5 


12 


36 


28 


34 


28 


49 


22 


18 


19 


17 


26 


13 


•-9 


11 


8 


20 


35 


25 


34 


23 


47 


38 


31 


31 


22 


43 


39 


30 


31 


21 


48 



• High Schools. 



A7i7inal Report of the State Board of Education. 291 
TALBOT COUNTY— SCHOOL STATISTICS. 



EXPENSES FOB THE YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1891. 



No. of school. 


Election district. 


Kent. 

1. 


Fuel. 


Repairs. 


Otlier iucidental expenses. 


1 

Fu rniture, ))hu'kl)oaids, 
stoves. 


Cost of hooks. 1 1 

j 


'IVachers' salaries for 
the year. 


70 

5 

-1 
a 

'S 


1 


1 


■ 


1 116 00 


$ 54 24i$39 60 


$ 9 90 


$372 61 i $2, 652 35 


$ 234 75 






























































2 


2 




68 36 


9 50 


61 92 


3 24 


116 63 


1,634 00 


101 10 
























3 
4 


3 

*> 
•J 




22 50 9 69 


52 
6 80 


1 75 
5 38 


28 73 
74 08 


665 00 
997 50 


12 80 
37 38 




43 25 


2 87 




1 


1 




79 10 


209 19 


43 11 


31 78 


90 74 


1,634 00 


56 10 












































2 
3 
4 
5 
6 
7 
8 
9 
1 


1 
1 
1 
1 
1 
1 
1 
1 
2 




20 45 
28 00 
20 25 
9 76 
25 50 
18 13 
20 25 
25 88 
68 35 


1 25 


no 
70 

3 50 
35 

9 45 




17 08 
26 69 
23 86 
15 07 
36 94 
14 72 
8 16 
44 31 
116 62 


342 00 
323 00 
323 00 

284 50 
323 00 
236 00 

285 00 
488 00 
997 50 


10 41 

11 97 
18 29 

6 25 
27 78 
6 86 
4 30 
27 62 
101 09 








42 46 
11 75 
11 77 
14 35 











82 10 

16 63 
35 
49 12 
3 26 










5 55 
9 47 


4 85 
61 91 


























2 
3 
4 
5 
6 


2 
2 
2 

2 
2 




















23 75 
21 75 
23 75 
44 95 


10 72 
1 00 


3 11 

1 00 

2 90 


12 48 

1 50 
70 

2 45 


20 17 
26 07 
18 73 
44 61 


356 25 
332 50 
332 50 
()46 00 


9 50 
15 03 
14 79 
21 o8 


















7 2 

1 2 

2 2 




36 80 
22 50 
43 25 




9 18 




37 79 332 50 

38 70 :^80 00 


29 20 
31 60 
28 32 










2 88 


50 


5 37 



44 54 


712 ,50 




3 3 

4 3 

5 3 
6: 3 
1\ 3 
8i 3 
9j 3 

10' 3 




9 75 

22 00 

23 50 




2 00 
70 
8 40 




8 62 
20 28 
29 49 


315 00 

332 50 
356 25 


1 26 
11 30 
13 87 






18 75 
3 30 




50 00 


$60 00 


21 00 
26 37 

24 50 

25 .^7 


4 00 
3 00 
3 00 
1 35 


50 




17 41 
33 64 

18 44 
15 43 


332 50 
332 50 
304 00 
332 .nO 


12 13 
26 90 
10 02 
5 5Q 


4 00 

25 




40 
1 20 













292 Aiinual Report of the State Board of Education. 
TALBOT COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 

ATTENDANCE FOR THE YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1891. 



8 



a 



Namk of Teacher. 



11 
12 
1 
2 
3 
4 
5 
6 
7 
8 
9 
10 
11 

12 
1 
2 
3 
4 



3 
31 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 

4 
5 
5 
5 



Mary Ann Hardcastle 

Nellie R. Ozmon 

Fannie C. Keynulds 

Ardie A. Barnes , 

Josephine N. Collins 

Carrie B. Smith 

Ida V. Wood 

Emma H. Tarr 

Lucie K. Warren 

Annie V. Leonard 

William T. Henry 

Jane B. Hopkins 

Edwin K. Jump, prin.... 

Sue B. Rose, ass't 

Ella M. Pippin 

Rose N. Caulk 

Emily C. Nutz 

Minnie Cooper 

Wm. S. Jackson, Prin.... 
i Mamie H. Jackson, ass't. 

John W. Gibson 

Matthias F. McMahan. .. 



Fall 
Term. 



o 

a 
O 



•'3 ^ 

a 



14 

43 
53 
38 
41 
16 
10 
39 
16 
25 
20 
20 
51 



27 
19 
40 
38 
66 



9 
24 
38 
23 
28 
11 

7 
25 

6 
16 
12 
13 
32 



41 
12 



22 
14 
34 
30 
49 



Winter ! Spring 
Term. I Term. 



o 

o 



14 
48 
75 
47 



"3 



10 
35 
42 
28 



o 

a 
O 



Summer 
Term. 



O 



72 41 



16 
12 
49 
22 
32 
40 
19 
74 



28 
8 



29 
19 
45 
40 
71 



9 
32 

9 
18 
18 
13 
41 



22 
15 
37 
31 
52 



41 
19 



28 
11 



2037 1457 2370 1557 



15 
50 
68 
52 
58 
31 
12 
51 
20 
31 
32 
25 
69 



28 
18 
47 
39 
71 



37 
19 



8 

30 
39 
27 
36 
1> 
9 
38 
10 
16 
17 
13 
43 



•r- 

rc a 

■ OJ -4-1 



22 
12 
39 
32 
48 



13 
53| 
57 
46 
41 
30 
9 
40 
23 
25 
25 
25 
55 



24 
18 
48 
41 
66 



36 
13 15 



9 
27 
36 
23 
27 
19 

8 
28 
11 
20 
12 
17 
34 



17i 32 

15! 19 

421 54 

33 46 
45 



29 
10 



23381617 21701537 2801 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 293 
TALBOT COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 
EXPENSES FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1891. 



P 



23 63 
25 37 
25 38 

19 25 

24 96 

20 25 

19 25 
47 38 

7 25 
32 13 

20 75 
16 75 
51 60 



00 

• 1-1 

03 



03 

r— I 

i=l 
(O 

•l-C 

a 



O 



o 



P 



•iH 

d 
pi 





$ 2 25 
25 
1 45 
1 25 
3 40 
50 




$ 3 10 




$22 79 


3 15 
2 45 


56 60 
11 95 
42 65 






1 10 

2 70 

3 45 
35 

4 90 




21 39 
1 60 
25 
3 30 

63 10 


14 25 
11 34 


98 16 










4 44 
23 07 
20 72 
14 21 


25 

1 20 

2 84 
2 40 




26 03 
42 59 






















652 93 


291 75 


544 56 



o 

02 



$ 9 48 
17 08 
45 45 
33 70 
45 37 
15 55| 

7 75i 
29 57 

9 64 
26 62 
11 45 
25 29 1 
42 84! 



u 
o 



$ 332 50 
332 50 
356 25 
332 50 
545 00 
323 00 
270 00 
323 00 
323 00 
323 00 
323 00 
304 00 
712 50 



23 25 

21 00 

22 48 
20 48 
40 25 



29 81 
17 85 
28 03 
25 69 1 
50 86 



332 50 
332 50 
356 25 
332 50 
665 00 



$30 00 



20 13 
14 38 



24 05 
9 31 



332 50 
288 00 



90 00 1,431 74 



24,021 85 1,224 48 



294 Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 
TALBOT COUNTY— COLORED SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

ATTENDANCE FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1891. 



^2; H 



I Fall 
: Term. 



Name of Teacher. 



2 
3 
4 
1 
2 
3 
4 
1 
2 
3 
1 



John E. Friend, prin 

Laura W. Wright, ass't.. 
Annie M. Monk, ass't.... 
Anna R. H. Miller, prin. 
G. C. M. Corbin, ass't.... 
Helen G. Turner, prin... 

V. Woodward, ass't 

Lottie W. E. Bantom .... 
2 Maggie H. Henry 



Eliza M. Murray. 
Robert H. Gibson.... 

Maggie D. Foster 

Ananias L. Bouldin. 
Charlotte J. Hewitt. 

IdaM. Tilghman 

Sadie Cook 

Joseph L. Hall 

Charles R. Ross 



2 
o 



(D 



Winter ! Spring ; Summer 
Term. 1 Term. Term. 



I 



8 
o 



1 1>> 

i i 

cs C I 

5« 



2 



133) 90: 141 ! 102 137 94 138| 1141 180 



115, 80 1311 83 125i 81 



55} 

60' 

29 

91 

61 

52 



28 
25 
45 
30 



30! 60 

36; 80 

17| 36 

601 137 

32 1 92 

28| PO! 

.... 24! 

17; 44 

18 46i 

21 ; 90 

231 65 



913! 5691263 



43 
36 
19 
68 
35 
37 
21 
23 
21 
40 
41 



94: 68 



681 
65; 
42 i 
148| 
81 j 
88 
27! 
501 
44 
98i 
73! 



31. 
28 
27 
85 
53 
40 
15 
22 
17 
53 
54 



7131274 



56 
58 
40 
158 
61 
58 
27 
41 
19 
76 
50 



9 
42 
42 



75611084, f48 



Pi 



G 



189! 1171 227 146 228 157i 208: 143| 263 



146 



32 84 

39 82 

35 44 

103 161 

28j 110 

42 102 

19^ 28 

32' 51 



48 
101 

73 

1473 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 295 
TALBOT COUNTY— COLORED SCHOOL STATISTICS 



EXPENSES FOB THE YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1891. 



o 
o 

a 
oo 

%-i 
o 

6 

1 


•§ 

f-l 

o 

H 
~1 


Rent. 


Fuel. 

II 


Repairs. 


Other incidental expenses. 


o 

•F-l 

a 

u 

r— i 


o 

o 

o 
O 


Teachers' salaries for the 
year. 


Receipts from hooks. 




$ 39 80 


$ 46 08 $19 70 

i 


$ 56 75 


§61 97 


$ 618 00 


$ 38 26 



























2 


1 




47 25 


9 55 


3 10 


9 70 104 87 


544 00 


70 00 


1 


2 





45 06 


20 


3 86 


25 


41 71 


461 50 


37 10 


2 
3 
4 
1 
2 
3 
4 
1 
2 
3 
1 


2 
2 
2 
3 
3 
3 
3 
4 
4 
4 
5 




26 38 
20 75 
19 55 
22 51 
24 75 
14 50 
13 50 

27 88 
24 00 
24 25 
22 50 




2 70 
95 
1 04 




22 26 
38 68 
16 52 
46 89 
26 50 
11 08 
1 07 
7 40 
10 16 
7 34 
10 «1 


153 35 
184 50 
187 50 
294 00 
187 50 
187 50 
99 50 

187 50 

188 50 
235 00 
240 00 


19 71 
35 35 
14 43 
40 55 
24 57 
7 81 
91 
5 44 
5 94 
3 70 
9 60 




35 







3 25 
1 00 
65 




3 20 
1 90 


1 10 

50 




8 25 
95 
13 29 




55 


90 
2 75 






1 20 













372 68 




61 83 


37 80 


94 09 406 26 


3,768 35 


313 37 



296 Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 

TALBOT CO\J:sTY. —SfatemerU of Receipts and Disbursements f^r 
Fublic School Purposes, for the Year ending July 31, 1891. 

RECEIPTS. 



State school tax $ 9,726 23 

State free school fund 2,062 62 

State donations 1,200 00 

County school tax 8,502 62 

Amount of levy, $20,000 

PHnes and forfeitures 306 75 

Sale of books by teachers' of white schools 1,224 48 

Sale of books by teachers' of colored schools 313 37 

State appropriation to colored schools 4,478 82 

Connty school tax, 1889 8,376 50 

Ton<!;ers' license, white 1,856 70 

Tougers' license, colored 1,009 00 

Sale of school lot 35 00 

Balance due treasurer, excess of Disbursements over Receipts 965 66 



$40,057 75 

DISBURSEMENTS. 

Balance due to treasurer, July 31, 1890 $ 1,982 16 

Teachers' salaries (white schools) 24,021 85 

Fuel 1,431 74 

Incidental expenses of schools 291 75 

Rent 90 00 

Books and stationery 1,954 89 

Repairing school houses 652 93 

Furniture, blackboards and stoves 544 56 

Interest 613 34 

Salary of Secretary, Treasurer and Examiner 1,000 00 

Per diem of School Commissioners 286 50 

Office expenses and account books 179 30 

Printing and advertising 74 37 

Paid to colored .«chools 5,041 01 

School lot at Wye MiU 132 00 

Manual training material 76 42 

Blackboards on hand 55 89 

Account against school No. 2, E. D., No. 2 25 

School exhibit at county fair 34 60 

State teachers' association 10 00 

Books and stationery account, 1889 1,584 19 

$40,057 75 



Annual Report of the State Board' of Education. 



297 



TALBOT COUNTY— COLORED SCHOOLS.— Beceipts and Disbar se- 
ments for the Year ending July 31, 1891. 

Receipts. 



Amount received from state treasarer $4,478 82 

Amonnt received from county school board 500 00 

Colored tongers' licenses 1,009 00 

Books sold by colored teachers 313 37 



$6,301 19 

Disbursements. 

Paid balance due white schools fund, July 31, 1891 $ 927 87 

Paid for teachers' salaries 3,768 35 

Incidental expenses 37 80 

Repairs, Furniture, stoves and blackboards 155 92 

Fuel 372 68 

Books and stationery 406 26 

Other purposes, share of cost of supervision 300 00 

Balance to credit of colored fund 332 31 

$6,301 19 



298 Annual Report of the State Board of Education, 



WASHINGTON COUNTY. 



Pkof. E. D. Prkttyman : 

We have the honor to submit herewith the annual report of the public 
schools of Washington County for the school year ended July 31, 1891. 

We show increase as follows: In school rooms, 2;teachei-s, 4; enrollment 
310; average attendance 244. 

It is a fact, worthy of note, perhaps, that the enrollment in almost all the 
towns of the county, except Hagerstown, if not at a stand still, is falling off, 
a fact attributable, we presume, to the admitted tendency of the rural pop- 
ulation to gather into cities. 

Four new houses have been built during the year to take the place of 
buildings which had become unfit for use. 

We have nothing new to report in school work Init think we may say that 
our schools generally are in a satisfactory condition and are receiving the 
support and patronage of all classes of our citizens. 

Respectfully submitted, 

P. A. WiTMEE. 

SUMMARY OF SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

FOR SCHOOL YEAR ENDING .JULY 31, 1891. 



1891. 1990. 

Number of school houses owned by the county 118; 

rented, 19 ; total 137 135 

Frame, 48 ; brick, 66-; log, 12 ; stone, 11. 

Number of rooms occupied when the attendance is largest 210 208 
Number of male teachers (principals), white, 90 ; col- 
ored, 4, total 94 96 

Number of female teachers (principals), white, 31 ; col- 
ored, 8 ; total 39 34 

Number of male teachers (assistants), whites, 18 ; total 18 18 
Number of female teachers (assistants), white, 59 ; col- 
ored. 2 ; total, 61 58 

Total, white, 198 ; colored, 14 212 208 

Number of fenced lots 28 28 

Number of schools having outbuildings 137 135 

Number of schools ha\'ing sufficient blackboards 137 135 

Number of schools ha\'ing good furniture 135 133 

Number of terms schools were open — wliite, 3; colored, 3. 3 3 
Different pupils for the year, white, 8,328 ; colored, 500; 

total 8,829 8,719 

Number of pupils in average attendance, white, 5,506 ; 

colored, 298 ; total, 5,804 5,560 

Number of pupils over 16 years of age 560 526 

Number of official school visits paid by examiner , 162 203 



Annual Report of the State Board of Ediication. 299 



NUMBER OF PUPILS. 
Fall Term. Winter Term. Spring Term. Summer Terr*, 
on Koll... { 7.873 8,153 '''^^ 7,688 

Average /white, 5,348 ^ ^o, 5,823 ^.^0 5,348 ^ 

Attend'ce I colored, 283'''^'^^ 300 ^'^"^"^ 310 

1891. 1890. 

Number of pupils in 1st grade January 1st 1,973 1,911 

2nd .. 1,406 1,310 

3rd " 1,219 1,332 

" 4th " 1,269 1,237 

" 5th " 1^006 985 

" 6th " 692 640 

" above 6th " 448 426 

Number of pupils in bookkeeping, 384 ; algebra, 749 ; physiology, 1,211 \ 
geometry, 436 ; philosophy, 354 ; drawing, 7,979 ; latin 166. 



School Houses Built or Enlarged During the Year. 



1 No. of school. 


District. 


Material. i 


Cost. 


Length. ' 


Width. 


Height. 


Square feet of 
blackboard. 


Outbuildings. 


Fences. 


Cost of Furni- 
ture. 


4 


5 


Frame.. 


^ 627 32 


32 ft. 


26 ft. 


12 ft. 


75 ft. 


Yes. 


No. 


$ 88 80 


8 


9 


Brick... 


770 


00 


32 " 


26 " 


12 " 


73 " 






105 89 


3 


10 


Frame.. 


660 


00 


32 " 


26 " 


12 " 


75 " 


u 




99 36 


2 


15 


Frame.. 


607 


18i 


32 " 


26 " 


12 " 


75 " 


n 


1 1 


103 14 



300 Annual Report oj the /State Board of Education. 

WASHINGTON COUNTY— SCHOOL STATISTICS. 
ATTENDANCE FOR THE YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1891. 





-8 


ihool. 


Distri 


4-4 


.2 




-♦^ 


d 


o 


1 


1 


1 


1 


1 


11 


1 


1 


1 


1 


1 


1 


1 


1 


1 


1 


2 


1 


3 


1 


4 


ll 


1 


2 


1 


2 


1 


2 


1 


2 


1 


2 


1 


2j 


1 


21 


2 


2 


3 


2 


"i 


"'3| 


1 


3 


1 


3 


1 


3 


1 


3 


1 


3" 


1 


3^ 


1 


3 


1 


3 


1 


3 


1 


3 


1 


3 


1 


3 


1 


3 


2 


3 


3 


3 


4 


3 


5 


3 


1 


4 


2 





FaU 
Term. 



Name of Teacher. 



2 
o 



John E. Wagaman.... 21 

Charles L. Cromer 35 

Daisy McGraw 33 

John P. Smith j 35 

Prudie Fry i 40 

Mattie Lakin | 38 

Annie H. Knode \ 41 

Mollie Seiss 60 

D. O. Snyder , 55 

Cora Myers j 25 

H.' Highberger ' 20 

Joseph F. Kimler | 27 

J. N. Zimmerman. | 26 

F. L. King I 31 

Naomi Hoover \ 38 

M. Schnebly ; 46 

Judith Kimler ' 44 

Anna Harbaugh i 48 

J. T. Mason 53 

Thompson Brown I 25 

G. C. Pearson, md'le high. I 35 

C. Edwin (.'arl | 33 

E. Barnhart 29 

Mary Dun lap 34 

Mary Rowland : 42 

Laura King 31 

Grace Schindle ; 43 

EflSe Ridenour 46 

Anna Schindle 42 

Goldie L. Shade 63 

Nannie Funk j 43 

H. Humrichouse ' 50 

E. R. Brown I 58 

EllaTaggart j 42 

Margaret Zeigler \ 48 

Alice Taylor 37 

D. C. Gilbert 29 

W. H. King 37 

Ed. S. Garver 34 

John B. Houser I 24 

B. Edwin Fockler ; 19 

Mary Ridenour 31 

Mrs. A. E. Snyder 42 

Ida Beard 37 



> c3 
< 



15 
28 
26 
28 
34 
31 
32 



14i 
17 



23 
27 
35 
23 
34 
37 
34 
52 
34 
35 
38 
34 
32 
30 
21 
27 
26 
19 
15 
24 
34 



Winter 
Term. 



o 



1*3 1> 

4« 



26 
27! 
4li 
38' 
41 
38; 
44 



43! 61' 
251 63 



33 
22 



23| 26 
23i 26 



24 31 
31 
41 
37 



36 
45 
38 
41| 49 
33 52 
24 42: 
32; 331 
281 32. 



27 
31 
43 
32 
43 
49 
38 
65 
41 
50 
69 
43 
38 
45 
33 
41 
35 
22 
18 
47 
40 



21 
23 
32 
30 
33 
30 
34 
42 
38 
18 
18 
24 
22 
25 
30 
40 
31 
37 
31 



25 
35 
26 
34 
37 
29 
48 
32 
35 
51 



25 44 



34 
25 
33 
28 
21 
14 
20 
'30 
27 



Spring 
Term. 



Summer 
Term. 



o 

o 



22 
27 
39 
36 
38 
38 
45 
60 
58 
31 
22 
25 
26 
29 
36 
43 
45 
48 
45 



i 

< 



33 43 

31 30! 

29 1 32j 

20 25| 



29 
41 
32 
39 
54 
32 
61 
40 
53 
60 
34 45j 
28, 29 



42 
31 
39 
29 
21 
15 
22 
37 
44 



19 

22i 
31 1 
271 
34[ 
32! 



O 



."73 ^ 



36 

42 

28^ 

19 

2o: 

22' 

22i 

23 

33' 

38| 

28; 

34l 

40j 

23 

28: 33 
26 

211 

251 

34! 

25: 

35| 

40! 

25 
48 
33 
38 
45 
36 
19 
33 
22 
30 
23 
17 
11 
13 
26 
25 



30 



OQ 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 301 
WASHINGTON COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued . 

P^XPENSES FOR THE YEAR P^NOTNG JULY 31, 1891. 



1 Number of school. 


1 Election district. i 


Rent. i 

1 


Fuel. 


Repairs. 


Other incidental expenses. 


Furniture, blackboards, 
stoA^es. 


1 

Cost of books. ■ 


Teachers' salaries for the 
year. 


Receipts from books. 


1 

1 

1 

1 

1 

1 

1 

1 

2 

3 

4 

1 

1 

1 

1 

1 

1 

1 

2 

3 

i 

1 
1 
1 
1 
1 
1 
1 
1 
1 
1 
1 
1 
1 

s 
\ 

p 

1 


1 

1 

1 

1 

1 

1 

1 

1 

1 

1 

1 

2 

2 

2 
2 
2 
2 

2 
2 

3 
3 
3 
3 
3 
3 
3 
3 
3 
3 
3 
3 
3 

5 S 
\ 2 

{ c 

' r 

) ^ 


$ 45 00 


$ 69 60 


$ 32 08 


$ 24 50 


$104 73 


$ 4 00 


$2,160 00 









































































































9 58 


4 28 
3 50 


2 52 
2 00 
2 00 
30 00 


50 


7 90 
2 00 
2 00 
26 13 


210 00 
178 10 
197 30 
1,893 56 








15 00 


7 80 
61 97 


3 35 
115 29 




176 85 


























































































12 13 

13 12 
25 00 

285 92 


1 75 
1 63 
1 00 
282 03 


3 56 
3 17 
12 49 
37 88 


7 37 
10 48 
50 
279 96 




210 00 
210 00 
569 50 
3,698 58 










30 00 
133 50 






26 62 



































































1 
















1 * " 

1 
















































1 




































































■ 


10 22 
12 6h 
1 12 4S 
) 11 6' 
69 0( 


; 2 IC 

S 1 6^ 
5 2^ 
I 2 8f 
) 23 3( 


) 2 IS 
5 2 91 
) 3 0-1 
'} 2 7e 
) 18 OC 


. 63 31 
IC 

[ • 




240 00 
» 240 00 
240 00 
210 OO 
1 1,170 OC 


1 




) 2 CC 


1 


i 35 OC 
; 35 OC 
[ 


1 


I 65 8C 
) 4 U 


I 




[ 7 2C 


1 














































2' 




12 5( 


) ! 2 OC 


) 


3- 


210 OC 


) 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 



WASHINGTON COUNTY— SCHOOL STATISTICS— Cou tinned. 

ATTENDANCE FOR THE YEAR ENDING JVLy 31, 1891. 



S-i 
9) 

a 



Name of Teachek. 



Its 
a 

'i 
w 



2! 
3 
4i 

5; 

6; 

7 
8 
9 
1 



3 
4 
5 
6 
1 



2 
2i 
31 
41 

5l 

1| 
2 
3 

4 

5! 



Cieorge B. Young 

:Kate Schnebly 

'Harvey Spreclier 

Samuel Sowers 

5'W. M. Cross 

I.John jM. Smith.. 

P. E. .Johnson 

M. E. Crown 

M. F Clark 

Ella Condv 

M. F. Thomas 

.\nnie R. Resley 

Hattie Brady 

Max, Richards 

Nellie Bevans 

Mabel A they 

jM, McLaughlin 

6' W . A . 1 fen n el>erge r . . . 

|J, H. Smith 

,T. H. Smith 

iCora \Vade 

jEna Cheny 

Vincent Flook 

Daniel Keedy 

i Robert Lamar 

iS, B. Shoop 

C, L, Grove 

Eugene Spessard 

W. A. ]»arnes 

Katie Slaughenhaupt. 

Bessie Winter 

Merrick Hnyett 

/iLin . Hollingsworth... 

|W, S. Dinsmore 

Fannie Flory 

iBert Seiss 

8; Ada Norris 

Julia Miller 

H. \\ Miller 

jEmma Grimm 

Harmon Grimm 

l.T. A. B. Potter 

I George M. Stover 

iGeorge H. S(Mgman.., 



Fall 
Term. 


Winter 
Term. 


Spring 
Term. 








Average daily 
attendance. 




Average daily 
attendance. 


On roll. 


Average dail 
attendance 


On roll. 


On roll. 


26 


16 




-iO 


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52 


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33 


21 


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33 


36 


24 


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29 


37 


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26 


42 


28 


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36 


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34 


40 


32 


23 


19 


22 


19 


21 


19 


31 


29 


31 


29 


29 


27| 


38 


33 


39 


36 


39 


36 


45 


39 


45 


.38 


48: 


40 


25 


21 


26 


23 


25 


21 


57 


48 


53 


45 


56 


46 


37 


24 


44 


31 


33, 


23 


24 


14 


30 


19 


25' 


16 


31 


26 


27 


• 24 


25i 


21 


40 


25 


5:] 


31 


40 


2^^ 


18 


14 


23 


15 


I7i 


13 


23 


1.8 


30 


23 


32 


23 


37 


29 


35 


26 


331 


03 


38 


26 


41 


30 


38i 


27 


25, 


18 


32 


23 


32, 


22 


33 


24 


30 


22 


28 


20 


30 


24 


34 


27 


26l 


17 



Summer 
Term. 



ii 

<X> re I 



Oh 



4^ 
58 
45 
38 
34 
41 
4-- 
5i 
5- 
4( 
3>'- 
39 
41 
44 
3, 
3.^ 
24 
31 
43 
45 
5." 
4( 
3,^ 
5^ 
3'. 
43 
27 
.32 
41 
51 

21 26 

61 
51 
31 
32 
56 
23 
32 
39 
42 
32 



31 



Anmcal Report of the State Board of Education. 303 
WASHINGTON COUNTY— SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 

EXPJ3NSKS FOR TVIK YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1891. 



o 
o 

o 



4) 

a 

5z; 



4) 



'3 



c 



2 ^ 



o 
o 

o 

CO 



.2 



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i1 ^ 



$ 10 50 $ 2 65| $ 2 00' I 25 % 37i % 240 00 



12 00 75; 3 04 2 37: 

12 50 2 90 2 52 13 25 84^ 

6 00 16 75' 2 00 4 00 4 21; 

56 86 37 07 22 44 1 56 5 35 ' 



210 00: 
210 001 
231 88: 
1,440 00 



91 



s 

c 



o 



3 
4 

5 
6 
7 
8 
9 
1 



2 
3 
4 

5 
6 





19 80 

14 00 
8 00 

13 50 
12 50 
11 50 

15 00 
15 00 
62 10 


62 72 i 
14 85' 
574 32 
4 00 


2 00 
2 00 
2 00 
2 00 
2 00 
2 00 
2 00 
2 00 
9 30 


4 14 




240 00' 

210 oo: 












88 80 
4 74 


2 00 1 






210 00' 
210 00 
210 00 
210 00 
210 00 
1,470 00 














8 00 
35 
5 00 
125 05 









2 00 
















44 66 


5 10 


























































10 48 
9 63 

15 49 
7 97 

16 00 
46 91 


12 22 
52 

1 90 

2 60 
4 71 

14 75 


2 00 
2 26 

2 52 

3 82 
2 39 

17 00 


1 00 

1 86 

2 75 


85 
2 86 
8 92 
86 
86 
11 92 


210 00 
288 82 
240 00 
270 00 
240 00 
1.260 00 












\ 




$ 1 50 


3 24 
20 75 












































21 56 


36 83 


9 02 


50 




555 00 












14 64 

10 25 
14 55 
12 55 

11 25 
29 62 


8 00 
29 

1 25 
31 51 

5 64 
16 90 


2 78 
2 78 
2 78 
2 78 
2 52 
4 08 


10 05 
oo 


8 73 


240 00 
240 00 
240 00 
210 00 
210 00 
555 00 










2 00 
86 

1 16 

3 03 








3 48 




\ 






10 00 




1 






9 38 
13 00 
13 20 
10 50 


76 


2 39 
2 52 
2 39 
i 2 00 


: 80 30 
3 90 




240 00 
207 36 
240 00 
240 00 












i 


5 23 
4 63 






5 00 


! 12 84 





2 
3 

4; 

51 

6: 

71 



304 Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 
WASHINGTON COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 

ATTENDANCE FOR THE YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1891. 



o 
o 

OQ 

O 

u 

a 



9 



2 
3 
4 
5 
6 
7 
8 
1 



10 



A. K. McGraw , 

J. C. Strite 

Liua Bell 

W. R. Binkley 

John O. Wolfinger. 
Charles G. Leiter.... 

D. A. Gilbert 

Frank Bell 

Alice Shank 

Wm. D. Furry 

T. A. Poftenberger. 

W. R. Carter 

Alice V. Gower 



2 
3 
4 
1 
2 
3 

4 

5 
6 
1 
2 
3 



11 



12 



12 



5 
1 
2 
3 
4 
5 
6 
7 
1 

2 
3 
4 



13 



Name of Teacher. 



Sallie Iseminger 



14 



Lilian BarkdoU 

Bettie Iseminger... 

A. M. Lynch 

Eugene Brown 

O. M. Yonnkins ... 
J. Harry Waters... 

Clara E. Cole 

E. Armlield Legg.. 
Ella M. Cressler ... 

Allie Stevenson 

D. H. Staley 

Eva D. Wishard... 
Florence Knott.... 

C. A. Waynant 

Julia Welch 

H. L. Rhinehart... 

H. H. Miller, 

Nina Bloom 

W. B. Hutzell 

Laura Taylor 

George W. Hicks.. 

Samuel Hicks 

H. E. Neibert 

Samuel O. Strite... 

D. S. Pittenger 

W. M. Cearfoss 

J. Wesley Hoover. 

L. S war brick 

H. B. Donaldson.. 
Maggie Biichtel.. .. 



Fall 
Term. 



o 

ca 
O 



Winter ; Spring 
Term, Term. 



o 

a 
O 



c 

a 
O 



Summer 
Term. 



34 


25 


31 


28 


30 


25 


24 


19 


25 


21 


25 


21 


48 


42 


47 


42 


48 


41 


25 


22 


30 


24 


29 


25 


25 


20 


28 


24 


28 


19! 


28 


20 


34 


29 


33 


21 


26 


22 


33 


29 


36 


25i 


38 


32 


43 


37 


44 


34. 


30 


21 


29 


23 


30 


21 


39 


29 


-5 


36 


41 


27 


20 


15 


25 


21 


23 


19 


18 


15 


19 


15 


17 


13 


22 


18 


23 


20 


23 


19 


39 


23 


36 


31 


38 


31 


25 


21 


23 


22 


24 


20 


30 


20 


34 


22 


28 


19 


20 


14 


24 


18 


23 


18 


35 


24 


38 


25 


35 


24 


33 


19 


42 


16 


40 


16 


32 


23 


30 


20 


33 


191 


50 


36 


54 


34 


41 


23 


42 


36 


49 


35 


48 


36 


60 


35 


72 


54 


75 


48 


45 


30 


51 


33 


54 


39 


24 


18 


31 


24 


30 


23' 


22 


18 


22 


17 


23 


16 


29 


22 


22 


29 


27 


21 1 


24 


21 


27 


21 


25 


20 


56 


37 


53 


35 


47 


33 


28 




35 


26 


33 


24 


31 


24 


34 


25 


31 


24 


48 


32 


43 


29 


43 


29 


28 


24 


33 


25 


38 


25 


30 


22 


37 


31 


34 


22 




]H 


38 


28 


36 


22 


27 


20 


37 


30 


32 


23 


54 


■AC, 


60 


48 


60 


42 


21 


1 1'^ 


33 


23 


20 


18 


30 


1 22 


45 


32 


39 


28 


42 


; 28 


50 


34 


43 


30 


25 


1 1^ 


36 


31 


45 


19 


46 


i 40 


45 


40 


46 


34 


33 


29 


48 


39 


39 


30 


39 


i 29 


40 


29 


40 


29 



3; 



as 



Annual Meport of the State Board of Education. 305 
WASHINGTON COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 

EXPENSES FOE YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1891. 



43 

o 

CO 



a 
o 

u 



(» 



CO 

Pi 

K 

<D 

CI 



o 

o 



CO 
O 

o to 
' > 



$ 34 25 $ 22 03 



5-1 

a 
it 



CO 



$ 9 54( $ 22 22 



n 

o 
o 



-»3 

09 
O 

O 



$ 98 



to 



I 960 00 



w 

o 
o 

i 



-J2 



$ 30 00 



10 



25 00 



9 74 
9 73 

10 97 

11 50 
16 73 

9 62 
11 23 
44 50 



50 
14 73 



6 07 
2 50 



770 00 
30 87 



2 
2 
2 
2 
3 
2 
3 
11 



91 
26 
78 
78 
56 
78 
69 
15 



30 
50 



1 50 
1 50 
53 

105 89| 



3 60' 21 64 



240 00 
270 00 
238 55 
210 00 
270 00 
210 00 
203 65' 
1,200 00, 



11 



11 38 
10 00 
10 50 
10 00 

12 00 
22 50 



75 
666 00 
2 00 
36 55 
28 47 
32 20 



30 
04 
39 
26 
26 
91 



14 37 
99 36 
3(» 
65 
81 
89 



2 
11 

5 



3 25 



240 00 
210 00 
240 00 
270 00 
270 00 
555 00 



12 

212 
3 



40 00 



10 00 
10 50 
14 50 
21 85 



42 19 
1 90 

25 18 
25 81 



2 00 

3 04 
3 04 
3 30 



50 
73 80 
11 19 
14 65 



4 62 
4 61 



4 66 



270 00 
210 00' 
240 00 
530 29 



16 87j 12 08 

17 791 19 01 



39 
86 



50 
8 37 



4 45 
2 00 



210 00 
521 20 



20 60 



11 23 



8 681 



25 



1 06 



900 00 



13 



7 
114 



20 



13 08 
5 81 

12 63 

13 25 



11 
11 
11 



12 
22 



291 
49! 



50 
80 
00! 



10 73 
29 79 



10 41 
27 04 



19 
1 

2 
37 
34 



951 
60; 
50 i 
50 
40 
75! 



2 
2 
3 
4 
3 

2 
3 
7 



00 
78 
56 
73 
30 
52 
26 
30 
51 



8 90 
3 85 



79 
60 



26 10 
25 
1 80i 

15 94 

1 001 
901 

16 85 
58 90! 

2 001 



2 00 



240 00 
240 00 
270 00 
240 00 
210 OOi. 
270 00;. 
240 Uvi . 
210 ('.ii. 

555 



30! 
44! 



6 55 
2 45 



240 on 
240 00' 



30t) Annual Report of the JState Board of Education. 
WASHINGTON COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS- -Continued. 

ATTENDANCE FOR THE YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1891, 



Fall 
Term. 



Winter Spring : Summer 
Term. Term. I Term. 



Name ok Teacher. 

=^ \s\ 

o I'C 

"-< 

! i> 

! Charles K. Bell 

jJohn Master 

l!15 A. Funkhouser 

2 1 ;B. E. Farrell 

3i 'M. L. Bachtel 

4! Daniel Flory 

5' IW. F. Humbert 

6' |E. G. Kinsell 

7' Eila D. Snyder 

8 j Nellie M. Kerr 

9 I Julia Bos well 

10 Mary Boswell 

1 16 J. H. G. Seigman 

[John Wagaman 

IC. A. Weaslev 



J. W. D. Seigman. 



\C. F. McKee, 
Thomas J. Kreidler. . 

] 17 Jacob Zeigler 

E. C. Hoover 

Amanda Barr 

Florence Albert 

Sallie Adams 

Emma Heironimus... 

Mary Rouskulp 

Fannie Grove 

Emily J. Walsh 

Lelo M. Bailey 

1 18 John P. Fockler 

E. Gaither Huyett.... 

Carrie Beck 

J. Edward Byers 

A. M. Wolfingcr 

jAnna M. Alsip 

lil9|George W. McBride. 

A. D. Snyder 

Kate Warfield 

Agnes Stevenson 

Id. W. Wyand 

IW. B. Hutzell 

C. E. Koogle 

l!20| Charles Clopper 

i Florence Snovelle .... 
21 H. C. Poffenberger... 



2 
3 

4i 



2, 
3| 
4, 









>> 






. 


Average dai 
attendance. 




Average dail 
1 attendance. 




<—> 


1 On roll 


P 

S3 




Aver£ 
atter 


46 


1 

14 


45 


OQ 


^41 


21 


/ 


Ol 


77 


«9 
0.* 


75 


oy 


46 


1 
1 4 


45 


4a 


41 


01 

4L\ 


7 


01 


77 


0^ 


75 




46 


1 

12 


45 


40 


38 


00 i 
20 


00 


.>4 


69 




60 


34 1 


00 




57 


3/ 


53 


60' 


60 


41 


- 46 


00 

4v 


41 


41 


1 'i 


61 


54 


AO 
^4 


52 


67 


44 


.30 


42 


Ql 
61 


32 


00 
44 


4V 


1 / 


24 


1 A 

14 


22 


13 


64 


46 


32 


00 
44 


31 


17 


.^0 


On 
4\) 


48 


60 


47 


•_>o 

32 


24 


1 

18 


35 


4o 


31 


00 
22 


00 


49 


72 


o4 


69 


X A 

o4 


34 


on 

29 


39 


34 


38 


30 


19 


15 


27 


1 

12 


27 


OA 

20 


18 


la 


22 


3d 


20 


15 


• > 


30 


32 


28 


28 


^ ' 
2oi 


29 


27 


32 


28 


32 


29 


39 


33 


38 


30 


35 


28' 


44 


37 


44 


38 


43 


37 


44 


38 


46 


37 


42 


36 


40 


35 


41 


37 


41 


34j 


38 


33 


39 


35 


37 


33 


42 


33 


41 


34 


38 


33 


40 


26 


41 


30 


38 


27 


31 


26 


28 


24 


30 


25! 


32 


27 


40 


35 


37 


30' 


34 


29 


35 


31 


33, 


30 


41 


37 


40 


34 


40 


34. 


29 


20 


28 


18 


29' 


18' 


32i 


31 


24 


31 


33 


26 


25 


17 


27 


19 


261 


18 


2I1 


18 


28 


20 


28' 


19 


28 i 


23 


34 


27 


341 


27 


28; 


22 


29 


24 


29' 


22 


45 


38 


43 


37 


38 


34 


34 


23 


35 i 


25 


33 1 


24 


27 


22 


27 


22 


28' 


241 


27 


21 


34 


22 


331 


19| 


26 


20 


32 


25 


28 i 


20| 


53 


41 


55 


41 


51 


351 


32 


26 


32 


25 


28 


99 



2 

a 
O 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 307 
WASHINGTON COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS.— Continued. 

EXPENSES FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1891. 



o 
o 



d 

'■+3 



o 

T 

1 15 

2i 
3 

4| 
5 

6. 

I 

91 
10 
1 16 
2 
3 

4| 
5 
6 
1 



0, 



$ 40 00 



17: 15 00! 



$ 14 68 
10 00 
\?> 75 

15 00 

16 30 

12 50 

13 50 

13 50 

14 00 
14 50 
14 75 
13 50 

10 00 

11 00 
11 00 
13 25 
13 23 
11 47 
82 50 



2 
•i-i 

c8 
Ph 
<a 
u 

a 



i) 2 70 
87 74 
20 42 

607 18 
10 00 
2 41 

1 40 
45 

25 18 

10 00 

2 50 
1 40 

29 94 

1 00 

2 75 
206 90 

1 OOi 

11 50! 
154 47 



) 3 56 

5 25 
2 OOi 
2 00 
2 52 
2 00, 
2 00| 
2 26| 
2 00 
2 00 
2 00 ' 

2 00' 

3 56 

2 78: 

3 17 

4 34 
2 91; 
2 131 

14 40 



v 

eS 
O 



50 



103 14 
19 50 
1 75 



9 25 
61 85 
5 50 
1 75 
83 05 
25 
8 50 
25 
1 75 
7 10 
22 60 



o 
o 

o 

-1-3 

En 
o 
O 



00 
00 
50 
50 
50 
50 
50 
76 
50 
50 
50 
50 



1 


24 




4 


65 



6 00 



OP 

72 



0) 

a 



$ 230 00 
210 00 
210 00 
240 00 
270 00 
240 00 
300 00 
300 00 
210 00 
210 00 
210 00 
210 00 
240 00 
298 10 
270 00 
270 00 
270 00 
300 00 

2,873 85 



ra 
O 

o 
o 

03 
-M 

Ph 

Of 



118i 



21 i 
3 1 
4i I 
1 19 



2 

3 i 

4 i 
1 20 



34 50! 24 10 14 40 



8 90 



3 03: 960 OOi 



25 00 ! 



10 00 

11 00 
8 02 

39 20 



29 09 
381 
52 
7 66 



2 52 

3 04 
27 25 

7 77 



87 16 
2 95 



11 88 



2 55 



210 OOI 
292 48! 
210 00| 
1,140 OOj 



8 68 
8 75, 
14 50 1 
23 40! 



12i 
35 31! 
2 82! 
5 59 



2 39 

3 56# 

2 52: 

4 951 



40 

8 96 

3 25 

4 27 



4 65 



240 00 1 
210 OOi 
240 00 
521 04: 



2 



9 381 



4 501 3 04! 24 OOi 



240 00! 



308 Anniial Report oj the State Board of Education. 
WASHINGTON COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 
A.TTENDANCE FOR THE YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1891. 



8 

o 

B 
S3 



3 
4 

5 
1 
2 
3 



21 



22 



1 
2 
1 
2 
3 
4 
5 
6 



22 



23 



Name of Teacher. 



Joshua Long 

Effie M. Harsh 

Laura Kimler 

John E. Kellej 

W. C. Maugans 

D, E. Downin 

Belle Newell, female high 

H. K. Beachley 

Mary Ranels 

Lula G. Bikle 

Kate Huyett 

Alice Hanna 

Nettie Baker 

1). H. Garrer 

Bella F. Story 

J. W. Hays 

H. L. Foekler 

David S. Miller 

George Craig 

S. B. Metcalf. 

C. A. Harsh 

George S. Foekler 



Fall 
Term. 



o 
(-1 

a 
O 



•2 ® 

« 9. 
< ^ 



32 
38 
30 
32 
20 
27 
47 
31 
36 
38 
48 
42 
44 
51 
44 
46 
25 
51 
45 
29 
49 
34 



7373 



28 

28 

22 

25 

15 

16 

41 

29 

33 

32! 

42i 

361 

39| 

46{ 

39 

40 

20 

39 

32 

22 

37 

25 



Winter 
Term. 



5631 



o 

d 
O 



34 
55 
32 
46 
24 
'A'2 
42 
30 
37 
40 
44 
43 
42 
48 
42 
45 



•1-1 flj 



23 
44 

22 

37 

19 

•35 

35 

27 

33 

34 

36 

36 

34; 

42' 

33 

38 



341 23 

52 33 

56 35 

42! 27 

53 1 35 

47 30 



8153 



6123 



Spring 
Term. 



Summer 
Term. 



o 

s-i 



J-i V 

5^ 



14 



2 

1=1 
o 



25 
53 43 



33 
49 
26 

:]o 

41 



22 
39 
17 

34! 33 



30: 28 



34 
36 
36 
41 
34 



31 
30 
31 
34 
31 



47! 40 



39 
42 
30 



32 
29 
20 



471 26 

51 1 33 

341 31 

49l 30 

421 30 



768815658 



•2 <0 
73 G 



27 



66 



57 



8829 



♦ 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education, 309 
WASHINGTON COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS 

EXPENSES FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1891. 



% 19 25 



0) 



$ 



4 
11 



50 

88 



15 39 

12 79 

13 32 
11 23 
25 00 

165 35 



2 

•iH 



$ 5 75 
18 50 
1 00 
9 00 



X 



O 



2 35 



52 
04 
43 
78 
04 
52 
00 



t3 
f-i 
OS 
o 
,o 

M 
•I 



CO 



O 

O 
Q 



128 50! 13 00 



75 
24 
18 17 
3 36 
2 75 
5 60 
8 08 
80 00 



$ 30 00 



V 

I— H 

CO 

-a 

<V 
H 



(1 



$ 266 48 
210 00 
210 00 
300 00 
210 00 
210 00 
146 86 

2,325 95 



i3 



i 



22 
23 
23 
23 
23 
23 
23 



11 18 
13 50 

12 48 

13 95 
11 50 

9 70 
17 51 



2 75 
65 

16 83 
19 65 

3 00 



34 

95 



2 00 



$571 39 



1 50 



56 
04 
17 
30 



$2652 54 $4969 07l$618 23 



2 10 
55 
104 81 
12 21 
58 90 
64 08 
7 45 



3 23 

4 90 



270 00 
240 00 
265 80 
270 00 
210 00 
240 00 
268 37 



$2441 85 



$317 27 $54310 11 



310 Annual Report of the State Board of Education, 
WASHINGTON COUNTY— COLORED SCHOOL STATISTICS 
ATTENDANCE FOR THE YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1891. 



8 

CO 

o 

a 



5 
4i 
7 
10 



7 


11 


6 


12 


11 


15 


7 


16 


5 


18 


5 


19 


4 


21 


4 


21 


4 


21 


7 


23 



Name of Teacher. 



Fall 
Term. 



James F. Samons 21 12 

Ella J. Bowser 44 32 

S. H. Anderson 34! 22 

Anna Nickens 41 27 

Maggie Dorsey 25 16 

Alexander Fieeman 27 16 

Bettie Williams 24 19 

Annie L. Philips 21 16 

Mary L. Nelson 9i 6 

Cora Mackey 36 16 

C. W. Trusty 32 22 

Kachael Walton | 39 25 

Bessie Hopkins i 85 40 

e. W. E. Seigman.. ! 17 14 



450 



283 



Winter 
Term. 



o 



a a 

1^ 



22 
46 
38 
46 
24 
29 
22 
33 
9 
36 
39 
41 
72 
19 



c8 



12 
31 
19 
27 
16 
20 
20 
181 
8i 
181 
26i 
25| 
43 
17 



4861 300 



Spring I Summer 
Term. ' Term. 



o 
O 



OS 
< 



21 
41 

39 j 

46! 

23! 

26! 

22 

29 

11 

36 

28 

33 

54 

20 



429 



14 
34 
21 
28 
17 
21 
20 
16 
10 
19 
26 
23 
43 
18 



310 



o 

a 
o 



CO 

53 



a 



24 
47 
39 
48 
25 
27 
24 
37 
11 
36 
40 
44 
78 
20 

500 



Annual Repo't of the State Board of EfJuc<ition. 311 
WASHINGTON COUNTY— COLORED SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

EXPENSES FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1891. 



o 
o 

o 
6 



"8 

I ^ 
CO 

• I— I 

1.2 
« 



5: 

4 

7! 4 
lOi 5 
7|ll 
612 



11 

7 



15i 
161 



5181 
5 19 
4'2l' 
4 21 
4|21 
7i23 



1 $ 15 oo! 

2l I 



18 41, 
20 00 
10 00 



48: 



) 9 33 
9 58 
16 00 
9 75 
10 00 
13 48i 

12 5o; 

18 35i 
7 50 
10 88 
32 65 



2 



^ 3 53 
5 00 

■ 4 08| 
25! 

4 60' 
20 00, 

3 15 



21 66 



as 

G • 

O a: 



$ 2 39j 
2 00; 
2 00 



52 
65 
00 
2 26 
2 26 
2 78 
4 78 
2 00 



2 
2 
2 



09 

es 
O 



0) 

53 
■ 1-1 

(-1 



oo 

> 
o 



en 

o 
o 



O 



25 



15 16 $4 32 

8 32 
3 59 



75 
70 
80 
90 
25 
60 



2 44 



85 

3 89 13 28 



a; 
4J 



ci a 



% 203 70 . 
210 00'. 
210 00: 
210 00 , 
210 00 . 
210 00 , 
210 00 . 

207 75'. 
54 65 

208 68 
722 50 



O 

o 



5 



18 25 



13 50 



50 



3 70 



136 22 



$ 82 14 $ 163 52 



$ 62 77|$ 27 64 



$ 30 85'32 69 



$ 2,793 54 



312 Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 



WASHINGTON QO^J^TY.— Statement of Receipts and Disbursements 
for Public School Purposes, for the Year ending July 31, 1891. 

Receipts. 

Balance ou hand July 31, 1890 $ 314 49 

State School Tax 19,908 01 

State P>ee School Fund 2,303 55 

State Donations 1,200 00 

County School Tax 24} cents on the $100 38,901 00 

Amount of levy, 1890 $44,901 00 

State Appropriation to Colored Schools 1,758 45 

County school tax, 1891 4,500 00 

Ada Norris, tuition 36 00 



$68,921 50 



DISBURSEMENTS. 

Teachers Salaries $54,310 11 

Fuel 2,652 54 

Incidental Expenses of Schools 618 23 

Rent 571 39 

Books and Stationery 317 27 

Building School Houses 2,617 50 

Repairing School Houses 2,351 57 

Furniture, Blackboards and Stoves 2,441 85 

High Tchools or Academies $753 44 

Interest 169 70 

Salary of Secretary, Treasurer and Examiner 1,212 86 

Per diem of School Commissioners 600 00 

Office Expenses and Account Books 316 42 

Printing and Advertising 207 85 

Paid to Colored Schools = $3,193 15 

Paid Charitv school 75 00 

Paid freight 69 01 

Paid State Teachers' Association 10 00 

BtK)ks and furniture on hand 142 00 

Balance cash on hand .. 348 20 



- $68,921 50 



WASHINGTON COUNTY— COLORED SCHOOLS.— i?eceipfe and Dis- 
bursements for the year ending July 31, 1891. 

RECEIPTS. 



Amount received from State Treasurer 1,758 45 

Amount received from county school board 1,434 70 



$3,193 15 

DISBURSEMENTS. 

Paid for teachers' salaries $ 2,793 54 

Incidental expenses 27 64 

Rent 82 14 

ruel 163 52 

Books and stationery 32 69 

Repairs 62 77 

Furniture 30 85 

$3,193 15 



314 Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 



WICOMICO COUNTY. 



Prof. E. B. Prettyman : 



In compliance with tlie law I submit herewith my Annual Report for the 
school year ending July 31, 1891, of the Public Schools of Wicomico County. 

The Board has established during the present year three new schools, all 
of which were greatly needed as shown by our total enrollment which is two 
hundred greater than the previous year. 

Our county is now fairly well supplied with school houses. It is, however, 
a lamentable fact that many of our best teachers are dropping out of the ser- 
vice. The salaries paid are too small to hold them. 

Respectfully submitted, 

Thos. Perry, Secretary/ of Board. 



SUMMARY OF SCHOOL STATISTICS. 



FOR SCHOOL YP:AR ENDING JULY 31, 1891. 

1891. 1890. 



Number of school houses owned by the County, 71 ; rented, 

6; total, 77; (frame, all) 77 74 

Number of rooms occupied when the attendance is largest 88 85 

Number of male teachers (principals) white, 23 ; colored, 12 ; 

total, 35 35 34 

Number of female teachers (principals) white, 34; colored, 4; 

total, 38 38 38 

Number of male teachers (assistants) white, 3 ; total, 3 3 2 

Number of female teachers (assistants) white, 9; colored 3 ; 

Total, 12 12 11 

Total, white, 69; colored, 19; total, 88 88 85 

Number of fenced lots 9 9 

Number of schools having outbuildings 31 27 

Number of schools ha\ing sufficient blackboards all 

Number of schools having good furniture 56 52 

Number of terms schools were open — white, 3; colored, 3 3 3 

Number of different pupils for the year — white, 3,555 col- 
ored, 1,128; total, 4,683 4,683 4,473 

Number of pupils in average attendance — white, 1,881; 

colored, 485; total, 2,366 2,366 2,322 

Number of pupils over 16 years of age — white, 100 ; colored, 

61 ; total, 161 161 

Number of official school visits paid by Examiner 90 80 



Number of Pupil*;. 

Fall Term. Spring Term. Winter Term. Summer Term. 
n« .^11 / ^'hite, 3,002 „ o.o 3,407 . 2,914 „ 

icol'd, 846 1^065 ^''^'^ 916 

Average.. J white, 1,913 00=0 2,199 ^ -yqr, 1,532 
Attend'ce.. Icol'd 445 ^''^''^ 591 419 ^'^^^ 



Annual Eeport of the State Board of Education. 315 



1890. 

Number of pupils in 1st grade January 1st 1,006 

" 2nd 
" " 3rd 
" " 4th 
" " 5th 
" " 6th 

" " above 6th grade January 1st 

Number of pupils in bookkeeping, ; algebra, 52 ; physiol- 
ogy, 242; geometry, 52; philosophy, 30; drawing, 59 ; 
latin, 54. 

School Houses Built or Enlarged During the Year. 



684 
806 
762 
581 
540 
93 



1891. 
981 
617 
774 
728 
610 
453 
95 



o 
o 
A 

o 

CO 

O 
U 



-M 



Wood 



(/} 

c 
O 



355 43 

356 20 
345 85 
317 19 



28 

a 
u 



22 



12 

u 
u 



O 

O 
c3 



•43 

(V 
CO 



5 1 

u 



S-i 

o 

CO 

oT 

a 



Yes. 

u 

No. 



o 
o 

02 

4) 

« 



No. 



5-1 

a 

fx 

cS 

o 

CO 
O 



316 Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 
WICOMICO COUNTY— SCHOOL STATISTIQS. 

ATTENDANCE FOR THE YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1891. 



1 

O 

a 





Fall 
Term. 



Name of Teacher. 



2 
3 
4 

5 
6 
1 

2 
3 
4 

5 
6 
1 
2 
3 
4 
5 
6 

7 
8 
1 
2 
3 
4 
5 
6 

7 
8 
9 
10 
2 
3 
4 
5 
1 
2 
3 
1 
2 
3 



2 
d 
O 



'3 g 



"Winter 
Term. 



Spring 
Term. 



Woodland C. Phillips I 

John T. Truett, Prin • 

Essie K. Wilson, Ass't....! 

Lillie B. Wilson | 

Alex M. Holloway 

Annie T. Darbj' 

Juo. W. Humphreys 

Hettie W. Howard, Prin. j 
Bertha Langsdale, Ass't.. j 

Thos A. Wilson i 

M. E. Dashiell | 

Kate White ' 



56! 30 

45! 32 

541 39 

32! 21 

50 29 

34 19 

30 14 

56 i 33 



2 1 Annie Langsdale. 

2 Linda Brattan ... 

3 Lena Willing. 
3 
3 
3 
3 
3 



24 
28 



Lula Young, 

Mary Anderson 

Ira M. Goslee 

M. Lizzie Darby 

A. J. Dashiell, Prin 

Kate G. Venables, Ass't.. 



3J. Ernest Mitchell. 

3 Jno. F. Phillips. 

4 Mary A. Fooks. 
4 Elisha T. Bradly. 
4 Ida M. Ward. 
4 Josiah C. Kelly. 
4 Nancy Holloway. 
4 G. W. B. Berry, Prin. 

M. A. Da\is, Ass't.... 

4 Cor. W. Campbell 

4 Ed. H. Hayman 

4 Sarah R. Williams.... 

4 Lillie B. Parker 

5 James B. Baker 

5 Edward E. Gordy 

5 B. Sydney Morris 

5 Asbury C. Kiley 

6 S. A. Brohawn 

6 1 Laura A. Hall 

6j Robert H. Baily 

7l Lizzie Triford 

7|Georgie Reddish 

7'Mattie Vincent 



31 
41 
37 
49 
37 



I 



44 
29 
31 
53 



o 

a 
O 



•2 a> 



c 
O 



64 
47 

59 38 
29 



44 56 

351 39 



Summer 
Term. 



I 



o 

a 
O 



■3 * 

cs o 

ro a 

f-i lU 



45 
57| 
41 



34 

25 



291 15 

18i 10 

43' 31 

24 10 



33 20 
71 46 



13 
16 



50 34 
21: 14 



27 
35 
58 
47 
30 
31 
51 
25 

24 17| 26 
35 28i 36 
6» 40 
40 
16 
17 
30 
26 
33 



33! 
28! 
53] 39i 
40 21! 
48 24 
35I 21 1 
28| 18 
62 38 



65 
25 
27 
49 
45 
54 
46 28 
27 18 
70 47 
60 43 



14 

24 
15 
29 



68 
61 
27 
36 
70 
56 
70 
54 
46 
71 
66 
56 
55 
44 
55 



41 

46' 30 



221 49 
23! 51 



24, 
171 
16! 



55 
66 
39 
50 



50! 38 

19] 111 
571 31 



31| 751 
49 



28; 

43 



20 

21 

39 

27 

19 

15 

33 

14 

18 

30 

43 

37 

17i 

29 

43' 

28: 

36 

39 

31 

45 

41; 

29 

29 

23 

36 

26 

3l! 

33; 
36 1 
25 
33 
48i 

38; 
20! 

221 



27 11 

33! 16 



52 
33 



36; 
14! 



28i 17> 

29| 9; 

49i 30| 

18i 9; 

26 I4I 

331 19| 

60! 29! 



53 
27 
31 



28: 
111 
22 



59, 22. 

40 181. 

51! I61. 

45; 21|, 

51 1 20 

54 j 30 

52' 23 

46 18 

49: 21; 

44I 15! 



47 
34 
42 
38 
47 
35 
45 
65 
49 



22 
14 
16 
15 
14 
30 
20 
29 
27 



20i 12 
30! 14 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 
WICOMICO COUNTY— SCHOOL STATISTICS. 
EXPENSES FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1891. 



317 



4J 



o 

•l-H 



1 
1 
1 
1 
1 

2 $ 5 00 



2 
2 
2 
2 
2 
3 
3 
3 
3 
3 



24 00 



3 
3 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 

4 
4 
4 
4 
5 
5 
5 
5 
6 
6 
6 
7 
7 
7 



9 00 
9 75 



7 50 
6 30 

11 20 

8 70 

12 18 



6 75 
9 75 
8 55 
8 03 
8 75 

25 88 

10 »3 

7 25 

11 50 
10 79 
22 50 



9 30 

8 80 

9 62 



11 

5 



50 
20 



10 81 
13 00 
20 25 



02 
U 

• rH 

d 

Cii 



1 35 



2 55 
1 72 



4 61 
'8*85 



75 
38 70 



8 45 
1 44 



50 
30 19 
35 



3 95 



7 
11 



00 
92 



4 91 

60 



8 40 
6 00 

6 OOj 

7 50 

8 45 

9 37 
7 00 

10 20 

7 60 

8 25 

9 50 
9 62 



2 76 
1 00 
48 
10 00 



45 
18 40 
2 21 



8 

CO 

a 



• I-H 

CI 



O 



$ 3 32 
1 03 



1 70 

3 80 
89 
20 

5 46 



50 
89 

2 40 

3 14 

1 00 

4 05 

2 53 
1 25 
1 50 

87 
1 15 



1 78 
3 30 
64 
30 

1 58 

2 10 
40 



1 75 

2 90 



CO 

u 
o 

•r-( 

a 

P 



CO 



93 
16 
35 
60 
50 



1 07 
3 08 
1 67 
85 
1 64 



$ 1 20 



8 00 



1 60 



11 25 
3 10 
22 00 



6 00 
6 53 



8 35 



11 50 



6 50 
3 25 
1 25 



1 25 
8 15 



to 

,x 

o 
o 

o 

CO 

o 
Q 



1-1 



to 

•rH 

a 
I— I 

a 



o 



u 



250 00 
342 83 
225 00 
225 00 
225 00 
225 00 
223 58 
225 00 
50 84 
219 36 
204 00 

223 59 
225 00 
225 00 
204 00 
204 05 
196 62 

201 54 
225 00 
285 00 
222 18 
204 00 
217 95 
225 00 
169 61 

202 72 

203 30 
225 00 
345 00 
225 00 
199 08 
225 00 

222 18 
201 54 
225 00 
225 00 
213 42 
225 00 

224 25 

223 59 
223 59 

223 59 

224 30 
223 59 



i]18 Annual Report of the State Board "/Education. 



WICOMICO COUNTY— SCHOOL STATISTICS -Coiitiimetl. 

ATTKX DANCE FOR THK VKAK ENDING JL'LY 31, 1891. 



Fall 
Term. 



"Winter 
Term. 



Spring 
Ternj. 



Summer 
Term. 



o 
o 



-»-> 

CO 



Name of Teacher. 



O 



a 



5 7 Km ma 



8 Cora Lavlield. 



8 Annie B. Reddish 

8 Annie Toadvin ' 54 

8 Maggie Drvden 

9 J. G. W. Perdue. Prin 
J. W. Freemy. Ass't.. 



9 Alice M. PoUitt 

9 May V. Turner 

9'Tiliie M. Freemy 

Thos. H. Williams 

iG. M. Ettenger, Ass't... 

I Nannie K. Fulton 

jAnnie M. P>vrd 

E. E. Fish...' 

Maggie Cooper 

Jennie W. Waller 

10 Wm. O. Benuett. Prin. 

E. J. McAllister. Ass't 













1 


1 roll. 


erage dail 
:tendance. 


roll. 


erage dail 
btendance. 


roll. 


« 5 

CJ 


O 






< 


O 


•< 

— 


52 


36 


65 


45 


51 


29 


45 


29 


51 


38 


47 


27 


42 


17 


54 


36 


42 


27 


62 


48 


67 


41 


43 


27 


25 


18 


25 


18 


22 


10 


27 


14 


42 


26 


46 


13 


17 


12 


21 


13 


19 


9 


26 


16 


32 


20 


32 


1 1 i 


54 


18 


58 


35 


36 


1 1 


36 


17 


38 


19 


29 


9 


57 


31 


57 


:vs 


42 


21! 


60 


41 


52 


:io 


49 


29 


24 


15 


40 


23 


40 


15 


49 


35 


59 


43 


58 


33 


57 


40 


63 


48 


63 


29 


35 


17 


42 


25 


87 


15 


50 


44 


47 


40 


42 


37 


47 


43 


49 


39 


40 


29 


85 


52 


57 


46 


59 


42 


66 


47 


50 


37 


42 


27 


84 


58 


53 


42 


4S 


34 


80 


62 


86 


56 


70 


45i 


70 


48 


73 


46 


(57 


30 


104 


87 

i 


101 


75 


93 


69 




I 








3002 1913 3407 2199'2914 


15321 



*" " c s 



67 
51 
54 
43 
25 
42 
21 
40 
65 
42 
65 
72 
40 
61 
71 
42 
47 
49 
94 
70 
84 
92 
81 
116 



'o 


• 1— ( 


o 

a 


CO 


o 


nS 


1 Number 


1 Election 


4 


7 


^ 

o 


7 


6 


7 


7 


7 


1 


8 


2 


8 


3 


8 


4 


8 


5 


8 


6 


8 


1 


9 


2 


9 


3 


9 


4 


9 


5 


9 



110 



Annual Report oj the State Board of Education. 319 
WICOMICO COUNTY— SCHOOL ST ATISTICS— Continued . 

EXPENSES FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1891. 



Kent. 


Fuel. 


Repairs. 


Other incidental expenses. 


Furniture, blackboards, 
stoves. 


Cost of books. 




$ 9 50 
8 00 

10 40 
8 75 

7 50 

11 00 

8 25 

6 00 

7 50 

8 00 
21 67 


1 12 40 


$ 30 

4 38 
47 

5 05 

2 45 
1 62 

69 

3 05 

4 15 
75 

1 45 








$ 7 20 















9 60 






8 

21 23 
8 69 

14 29 
6 83 
4 65 
2 25 
























1 15 
7 10 





















13 00 

11 00 

12 00 
6 87 


8 82 
73 
10 48 
3 50 


6 39 
1 37 
3 40 
1 25 


50 


















































































i 




$ 7 50 


108 10 

22 52 


35 96 
74 


159 91 
1 40 


19 52 
1 23 























36 50 


680 66 


274 87 


259 36 


146 23 





















02 
















GO 




Id 


4) 




>. 










H 





$ 204 


00 


223 


59 


198 


15 


188 


21 


201 


54 


204 


00 


220 


77 


198 


72 


225 


00 


204 


00 


282 


30 


224 


25 


225 


00 


225 


00 


225 


00 


195 


00 


750 


00 


266 


89 


345 


00 


225 


00 


223 


59 


225 


00 


225 


00 


345 


00 


202 


72 


15977 


03 



o 
o 

a 

o 

CO 
■*-> 

a; 



320 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 
WICOMICO COUNTY— COLORED SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

ATTENDANCE FOR THE YEAR ENDINQ JULY 31, 1891. 



*C 

'5 
c 
.2 

03 

1 

2 

3 
3 
3 

3 
3 
4 
5 

6 
7 
8 
9 
9 
9 
10 



Name of Teacher. 



W. F. Friend 

Theo. M. Williams, Prin. 

Millis Church, Ass't 

F. L. Nelson 

Phineas E. Gordy 

Saml. H. Hamilton 

Morcelina Dickerson 

James L. Johnson 

HattieE. Gattis 

Isaac M. Turner 

Geo. H. Jones, Prin 

Willie A. Pinkett, Ass't.. 

Ella H. Miller 

Virgil Burbage 

R. C. Brewington 

Jacob S. Smith 

Ernest Leonard 

M. J. Metcalf. 

J. F. Molock 



Fall 
Term. 



o 
O 



'3 



35; 18 
861 42 



Winter Spring Summer 
Term. ! Term. I Term. 



43 
121 



46i 20 49 



451 16 
103: 81 



33 



48 
98 



32 
51 
73 

65 
38 
33 
58 

846 



17 



24 
71 



14 
19 
37 



50 
93 



50 
41 
57 
108 



44 
67 
111 

29 i 68 
12! 45 
lOi 44 



a 

> 1^ 



17 

63 



22 
26 
80 



26 
33 
22 
76 



35 



74 



4451065 



22 
28 
49 
41 
14 
17 
55 

591 



I 



o 
(-, 

O 



32 
113 



34 
47 

84 



42 
42 
47 
93 



•3 8 

5^ 



13 
48 



13 

19 

63 



18 
24 
13 
60 



391 18 

691 18 

93 1 34 

50! 29 



37 
46 
48 



9 
15 
25 



o 



a a 

4) -M 



916 419 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education, 321 
WICOMICO COUNTY— COLORED SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

EXPENSES FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1891. 



Rent. 


Fuel. 


Repairs. 


Other incidental ex-j 
penses. 


Furniture, blackboards, 
stoves. 


Cost of books. 




$ 10 70 
18 70 




$ 1 90 
1 40 






$ 7 50 




$ 8 88 










9 75 
10 00 
19 50 


$ 5 38 


1 10 
3 33 

2 14 


5 25i 




1 50 
1 90 




20 00 


1 44 








10 50 
75 
6 30 
21 00 




25 
20 
2 80 
6 79 


75 
8 70 


















3 59 














7 00 
11 00 

9 00 
15 00 


12 


2 07 


20 




11 25 






1 18 

2 30 
2 80 

29 
83 


90 






45 












11 70 

8 02 

> 
























38 75 


168 '92 


10 98 


29 38 


28 08 





^ !3 



-•5 « 
■ I c> 



% 156 


76 


188 


24 


104 


81 


193 


77 


192 


54 


210 


00 


165 


00 


195 


00 


93 


62 


180 


15 


217 


45 


165 


00 


176 


60 


181 


32 


195 


00 


193 


75 


162 


60 


159 


41 


186 


00 


3317 


02 



21 



322 Annual Ixeport of the State BoanJ of Educatian. 



WICOMICO COV^TX—Stutcmcnt of Receipts and J)/sbur.sements for 
Public Seliool pnrpofioi^ for tJie Year ending July 

K EC EI ITS. 

Kalaiu't' Oil Imiul Julv :n, 1890 $ 750 59 

State school tax 9,516 84 

State iVee soliool liind 1,688 85 

State donations ^ Academic Fnnd) 1,200 00 

County school tax 5,500 86 

Amount of levy 86.500 

8tiite ai)pidi)iiation tor colored schools 3,265 18 

i^lj'ster ion«2;ers license 1,168 50 

JLiquor License . 2,066 25 

Citizens of I'ruitland on lot purchased for school site 25 

J. T. Goslee. s^at in Troppe Dest 10 00 

Tuition of non-resident i)upils 33 00 



$25,225 07 

DlHHUKSEMKNTS. 

Teachers' salaries — white schools.. $15,977 03 

Fuel 680 66 

Incidental expenses of schools 259 36 

Rent.. 36 50 

Stationery to indigent pupils 44 66 

Building school houses for white schools. ...$1,057 48 

Building " colored " .317 19 

1,374 67 

Repairing school houses 274 87 

Furniture, blackboards and stoves 146 23 

Salary of Secretary, Treasurer and P^xaminer 750 00 

Per diem of School (Commissioners 251 90 

Otiice expenses and account books 68 92 

Printing and advertising 63 89 

Paid to colored schools 3,693 13» 

For lire insurance 115 88 

For lot of ground at Fruitland 50 00 

For " " Tyaskin 10 00 

Clerk of Court fees 17 15 

District libraries 19 17 

State teachers' association 10 00 

Bank discount 8 52 

Crayons, erasers, etc 114 66 

Balance cash on hand 1,257 87 

$25,225 07 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education, 323 



WICOMICO COUNTY— COLORED SCHOOLS— /^eeezpfe and Disburse- 
mentsfor the Year ending July ^\ ^ 189L 

Receipts. 

Balance on band July 31, 1890 $ 284 69 

Amount received from State Treasurer 3,265 18 

Amount received from canoe licenses to col'd citizens 406 60 

Due white school fund 53 85 



Disbursements. 

Paid for teachers' salaries I 3,317 02 

Incidental expenses 29 38 

Rent 38 75 

Fuel 168 92 

Repairs 10 98 

Furniture, etc 28 08 

Proportion for supervision 100 00 

Building school house 317 19 



14,010 32 



$4,010 32 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 325 

WORCESTER COUNTY. 



SUMMARY OF SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

FOR SCHOOL YEAE ENDING JULY 31, 1891. 

1891. 1890. 

Number of school houses owued by the County, 66 ; frame, 

66 ; total, 66 66 63 

Number of rooms occupied when the attendance is largest... 96 93 
Number of male teachers — principals — white, 15 ; colored, 

9 ; total, 24 24 23 

Number of female teachers — principals — white, 39 ; colored, 

7 ; total, 46 46 44 

Number of male teachers — assistants — white, 4 ; colored, 2 ; 

total, 6 6 6 

Number of female teachers — assistants — white, 19; colored, 

1 ; total, 20 20 20 

Total, (white, 77 ; colored, 19 ; total, 96) 96 93 

Number of fenced lots 8 8 

Number of schools having outbuildings 46 43 

Number of schools having sufficient blackboards b6 63 

Number of schools having good furniture 63 60 

Number of months schools were open — white, 9 ; colored, 9... 
Number of different pupils for the year — white, 2,931 ; 

colored, 1,189; total, 4,120 4,120 3,957 

Number of pupils in average attendance, white, 1,365 ; col- 
ored, 461 1,826 1,864 

NUMBEE OF PUPILS. 
Fall Term. Winter Term. Spring Term. Summer Term. 

On roll 1^^^*^' 3 303 ^'^^^ 3 929 3 504 ^^^^^ 1534 

^^^^^^ 1 colored, 905 '^''^"^ 1,042 ^'^"^^ 936 '^'^"^ 386 -^'^"^^ 

Average /white, 1,508 ^ 1,840 0409 1,460 . q„-, 653 ^.^ 

attend'ce. \ colored, 498 -^'""^^ 642 '^'^^'^ 511 ^'^^^ 192 

1891. 1890. 

Number of pupils in 1st Grade January 1st 1,200 950 

" " " 2d " " 737 529 

" " " " 3d " " " 715 470 

" " " " 4th " " " 590 480 

" " " " 5th " " " 467 377 

" " " " 6th " " " 269 236 

" " " above 6th " " 149 129 

Number of pupils in bookkeeping, 32 ; algebra, 109 ; physiology, 62 ; 
geometry, 87 ; philosophy 67 ; drawing, 2 ; latin, 91. 
Three new school houses (known as district schools,) have been built 
by the County Commissioners for the Board of County School Commis- 
sioners, the money being appropriated by the County Commissioners for the 
contractoi*s. 



326 Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 
WORCESTER COUNTY— SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

ATTENDANCE FOR THE YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1891. 



Fall 
Term. 



Winter 
Term. 



© 1^ 

0,0, 

-g S Name of Teacher 

<+H "rS ] 

O . ^ 



E3 \S 



l|Mollie Stevens 
1|H. J. Handy 
IjW. B. Vane 
1 M. A. Primrose 
1 Fannie M. Handy 
1 Sallie F. Henderson,. 

1 Mamie Scott , 

1 Rose Marshall 

1 Mamie Stevens 

1 Florence E. Collins... 

1 Cecie E. Brittingham 

2 Emma Parsons 

2 William C. Bromley., 

2! Ruth Rounds 

2' Julia F. Bratten 

2 Mary Riley 

2 Thomas H. Spence.... 

2 John S. Hill 

2, Mary M. Bratten 

2 S. Virginia Hack 

2M. Ella Moore 

2 Ella L. Purnell 

2 Meta Conner 

3 Daisy Rayne 

3 Julia A. Mumford... 

3 Rydie McGregor 

3 Harry E. Palmer , 

3 Bettie L. Thomas 

4 Mary Sharkey 

4 Geo. T. Richardson.. 
4 Lillian Hollow ay 

4 Corrie V. White 

5 Julia A. Godfrey 

5, Percy Hudson 

5 1 Annie C. West 

5: Mary M. Nelson 

5, Mamie Hopkins 

5 Ida G. Jarman 

5, Florence Powell 

6 Melissa Parsons , 

6 Robert T. Davis 

6 Ella V. Truitt 

6 Annie K. Bo wen 

6 Lula Johnson 




28 
32 
23 
32 
36 
26: 
59 
60i 
29 1 
39; 
20 
25| 
34; 
32: 
28! 
11^ 
25 
27 
29 
35 
32 
17 
11 
13 
44 
29 
29 
47 
22 
50 
24 
28 
34 
41 
59 
41 
35 
18 
32i 
21; 
24| 
20 
22; 
33 



19 
24 
18 
27 
28 
19 
23 
40 
15! 
24 
12 
10 
19 
19 
15 
9 
23 
24 
26 
25 
25 
34 
4 
9 
34 
13 
17 
29 
12 
31 
15 
19 
17 
23 
34 
11 
12 
10 
22 
11 
12 
10 
13 
17 



30 
38 
43 
32 
75 
30 
42 
53 
44 
70 
67 
60 
20 
45 



Spring Summer 
Term. Term. 



2 
a 
O 



o 

a 
O 



C3 



ft 



24, 17 
31' 25 



18' 
31 



14 

26 



39 22 
51 33 
22 
11 
26 
22 
21 
9 



35 27 

25 17 

56 40 

64 45 



31 
28 
44 

35 
36 
11 

26| 23 
311 27 
30| 25 
35 1 25 
36; 26 
59 37 



32: 
41 
29 



15 

22 
18 



17 13 

42' 32 



12 
29 
23 
19 
40 
18 
27 
30 
21 
40 
30 
32 
15 
28 



23 11| 

38 21 

34 24, 

31 17 

11 91 

26' 23 

28' 27 

30 27 

34 23 

34 27 

61 45 



17' 
41 
28 
36 



9 
28 
10 
16 



26, 13| 

58 26 

25 141 

38 20I 



45 

35 
54 
38, 
51 i 
24 



16 
10 
27 
10 
16 
10 



25 


16 


15 


11 


29 


21 


29 




22 


i4 


46 


27 


59 


38 






24 


12 




29 


9 


30 


16 


22 


10 


10 


9 


24 


21 


29 


21 


29 


22 


26 


15 


27 


20 


53 


31 






29 


14 






27 


11 


19 


10 


30 


12 










19 


12 



281 17' 

45| 24l 

23| 15! 

29 18 

39! 25 



42| 24 
23 13 



23' 
20: 



11 
11 



27: 13 
32 11 



28 
34 
23 
32 
36 
26 
59 
64 
39 
51 
31 
28 



11 

26 
31 
30 

35 
36 
61 



17 
44 
30 
38 
47 
32 
75 
30 
42 
53 
44 
70 
67 
60 
24 
45 
28 
45 
23 
29 
39 



Annual Report oj the State Board of Education. 327 
WORCESTER COUNTY— SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

EXPENSES FOR THE YKAK ENDING JULY 31, 1891. 



^ 1 Number of schools. 


^ 1 Election district. 


a 

3j 

W 


Fuel. 


Repairs. 


Other incidental expenses. 


Furniture, blackboards, 
stoves. 


Cost of books. 


Teachers' salaries for 
the year. 


Receipts from books. 








1 4 85 
69 66 






$ 180 00 
720 00 
342 00 
288 00 
288 00 
288 00 
288 00 
288 00 
210 00 
180 00 
216 00 
180 00 
2oz 00 
252 00 
252 00 
216 00 
720 00 
342 00 
288 00 
288 00 
288 00 
288 00 
48 20 
180 00 
252 00 
180 00 
180 00 
216 00 
223 30 
273 50 
180 00 
210 00 
180 00 
342 00 
180 00 
177 82 
180 00 
200 00 




2 1 














2 
2 


1 
1 




























2 1 














2 
2 
2 
3 
4 
5 
1 
2 
2 
3 
4 
5 
5 


1 
1 
1 
1 

1 
1 

2 
2 
2 
2 
2 
2 
2 














































If) 7 75 
11 87 


f 5 50 












5 03 
3 47 
1 41 
5 95 


1 4 10 








9 00 
15 00 
10 00 








































11 25 
3 25 




3 23 
40 

105 77 








































5 2 
















6 
5 
5 
6 
1 
2 
3 
4 
5 
1 
3 


2 
2 
2 
2 
3 
3 
3 
3 
3 
4 
4 



















































20 
2 17 










14 25 

6 00 

11 25 
9 50 

7 50 

12 50 
7 00 

10 11 
9 00 
14 37 


12 




















5 05 

4 47 
21 

1 65 
3 17 

95 

2 58 

5 38 
36 59 












3 35 


































4' 4 












5 
1 


4 

5 






















2, 5 












2 
3 
4 
5 
6 
1 
2 
3 
4 
5 


5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
6 
6 
6 
6 
6 
















5 00 
17 00 

11 25 
2 35 

12 50 
10 00 

5 25 
8 75 
8 50 




4 00 
13 76 

1 15 
7 65 

2 42 




































180 00 
180 00 
180 00 
180 00 
210 00 
180 00 


























10 


1 10 
1 25 
4 07 




































328 Annual Report of the State Board oj 'Education. 
WORCESTEK COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 
ATTENDANCE FOR THE YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1891. 



© 
o 



Name of Teacher. 



O hi; 



PS 

5z; 



c 

3 



1{ 7, George Scott 

2' 7iKatie Moore 

Bj 7; Eva Pennewill 

4' 7 Katie Tininions 

5j 7|Jennie Bounds 

6i 7 Jerome T. Haymau.. 

7| 7!Koberta Gordy 

8 7iAlex. D. Sturgis 

9! 7iEstelle E. Bounds 

li 8,Flora Whittiugton... 

2! 8jJ. Edward White 

2' elSelina Pruitt 

2' 8' Mary Clayville 

2; 8iSue Taylor 

3l 8! Rosa Porter 

4| 8Clias. S. Richardson.. 

4| 8iCarrie Cranmer 

4i 8i Aline Jones 

5! 8 iMollie B. Lankford... 

6' 8;Clara TuU 

7 1 8| Bertie E. Taylor 

1| 9 Lee Carey 

l| 9 Nettie B.' Carey 

1| 9 1 Lizzie Franklin 

1{ 9! Daisy Wise 

1! 9 ^. Kate Bowen 

Ij 9 Fannie E. Massey 

2j 9!Sallie Dickerson 

3'j 9lEugene E. Mumford. 

41 9 Louise Purnell 

5! 9 Edna Staton 

6 9 j Mary E. Evans 

9 May Tliomas 



Fall 
Term. 



2 

a 
O 



21! 
20 

33 i 



30 18; 
27| 13! 
1G| 11 

28i 
31! 



19| 11! 



26 20 



28 
41 
34 
20 
29 
42 
20 
25 
24 
29 
31 



31 
49 
69 
36 
34 
58 
26 
28 



19 
26 
21 
16 

22 
28 



Winter 
Term. 



22 



2 

C! 

O 



53 S 



8' 40 
10' 30 
19i 40 



33 
41 
18 

16 29 
16 27 



14 

28 i 

32! 25; 31 



27 

301 
45 1 
54 1 
20: 
32i 
501 



12 28 

10! 29; 

20! 50 

23! 27! 

27; 34 1 

40i 31; 33| 

35 28j 38| 

261 29) 

33; 51 
40 



96 
15 1 40 



52 



40 72 
14| 34 
15! 34 



11641 740!l445 



17 

20 
26 
21 
27 
14 
18 
18 
8 
16 
22 
20 
19 
27 
33 
15 
25 
33 
17 
10 
26 
23 
27 
25 
30 
21 
34 
59 
18 
30 
44 
22 
20 



Spring 
Term. 



2 

a 
O 



33 
28 
35 



*5 ^ 

5^ 



Summer 
Term. 



2 

a 
O 



40| 

541 

17 

30| 

46 

20 

19 

49 

25! 

31 

32 



47 
73 

37: 



24! 



10| 
12 
16! 
14 
13 
10 
14 
12 



32 
35 
16, 
29| 
271 

8| 7 
291 11 
291 22 
231 16 
331 21 



23 
25 
13 
23 
33 
10 
7 
18 
21 
20 
25 



37 29 
32 22 



27 
33 
16 



42; 23 
68 35 
26 



17 
13 



2 I 



21 


14 


15 


10 


24 


12 


36 


17 


32 


15 


17 


12 


32 


17 


36 


17 




1 



91212731 694 496 



... 

23 


•le 


21 


15 


29 


20 


34 


20 


26 


15 


39 


90 


23 


11 


25 


12 


17 


6 


46 


10 



p4 



40 
30 
40 
43 
41 
18 
29 
31 
14 
29 
32 
27 
33 
45 
54 
20 
32 
50 
30 
29 
34 
29 
34 
40 
38 
32 
51 
96 
40 
52 
72 
34 
34 



261,1462 



• 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 329 
WORCESTER COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 

EXPENSES FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1891. 



'rl 
f-l 



o 

r— I 



7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
8 

8 
8 

8 

81 
8| 
8| 
8 
8 
8! 
8^ 

8; 

9' 

9, 
9 
9 
9 
9 
9 
9 
9 
9 
9 
9 



a 



CO 
• r-( 

0) 



Is 

<0 m 



9 37 
13 38 
11 01 , 

8 75'. 

11 25 

12 00| 

10 00;, 

15 00 , 
3 50 

11 74 



$ 4 85 



12 49 



11 00 
3 75 
10 32 



10 00 
9 00 



10 00 
8 34 



4 00 



1 25 



a 

o 



m 

0) 
Ph 



37 
94 

25 
75 
35 
95 



35 
17 
7 01 
57 30 



5 19 

28 45 



Si 

c3 
O 

pi*: 

o, . 

^ > 
© 



E3 



8 06 



50 



90 
69 
2 89 
141 27 



5 91 

7 82 S 
2 00! 
41 681 
2 14! 



O 
o 

o 

(» 
o 



I— I 

VI 



% 208 


00 


180 


00 


180 


00 


180 


00 


180 


00 


210 


00 


180 


00 


210 


00 


61 


55 


180 


00 


450 


00 


216 


00 


216 


00 


216 


00 


216 


00 


420 


00 


216 


00 


216 


00 


210 


00 


180 


00 


180 


00 


720 


00 


342 


00 


288 


00 


288 


00 


288 


00 


288 


00 


290 


71 


252 


00 


231 


00 


390 


50 


180 


00 


180 


00 



00 

O 
O 

g 

•l-H 



$228 25 $ 18 76 $337 87 



$9,353 76 



330 Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 



WOKCESTEK COUNTY— COLORED SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

ATTENDANCE FOR THE YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 189L 



I 

OQ 

o 
B 



Fall Winter Spring I Summer 
Term. Term. Term, i Term. 



Name of Teacher. 



2 
c 
O 



1 
1 
1 

2 

3i 

1! 

2| 
3 
4 

1 
2 
3 
4 
1 
1 
1 
1 
1 
2 
3 



Jeremiah B. Witten. 

Robert J. Gillett 

Beulali Henry ; 

S. C. Jones 



Fannie Worthington. 



AVm. Young. 

John H. Bailey 

Mary J. Darnes 

Cordelia Bailey 

Mary Purnell 

Thomas W. Cooper.. 

Jacob Hainey 

Mary C. Harmon . . . . 

Leonora Montier 

Emma J. Pnrnell... 

Chas. T. Brock 

Angelina V. Collins. 

Isaiah Harrison , 

John H. Spence 

Frank R. Howell 

E. L. Briddell 



13 
76 
30 
50 
62 
36 
58 
69 
46 
20 
113 
43 
28 
27 
34 
25 
50 
70 
36 
19 



> I 



905 



10! 
46 
21 
29 
36 
30 
45 
26 
18 
9 
61 1 
23 
18; 
18i 
17 
13 

18; 

31 i 
16 
13 



2 
a 
O 



> 



13 

77i 

28' 

61 : 

80 

36! 
60; 
80 
64 
32 
30 1 
86! 
46! 
26; 
551 
45 
63) 
78! 
45i 
37 1 



43 
37 
37 
14 



2 
a 
O 



0) 

> 



2 
a 
O 



> 



10 12 

461 71; 

2o! 25I 

39i 45I 

521 48i 

30i 45' 



10 
42 
20 
28 
25 
34 



24 
401 



16 

25 



32 1 23 



28 



24 
77 
30 
61 
...| 80 
151 45 



571 
75 
52 
23 



481 451 301 60 
29; 35 



25, 
Hi 



19 



63 114 
47' 77 
29! 27 

9! ' 

28! 
22 
31 
39! 
24 
22 



55 63 
38! 44i 14 
13' 



13' 80 
8! 64 
...I 32 
17| 130 
87 
46 



31 

29; 
351 
69 
41 
43 
171 



16| 

151 1 

191 20' 13 
33I 36 13 

20: 

18 
12 



49811042, 642, 936: 511 



27 
55 
45 
63 
78 
45 
43 
17 



386i 1921189 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 331 
WORCESTER COUNTY- COLORED SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

EXPENSES FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1891. 



o 
o 

cn 
O 

S3 



.2 



1 
1 
1 

2 
3 
1 
1 
2 
3 
4 
1 
2 
3 
4 
1 
1 
1 
1 
1 
2 
3 



8 

X 



'3 

o 



05 

o 

c3 



O 
O 

Cm 
O 

o 



6 76 



8 75! 

10 75! 



I 2 08 



13 50 



11 00 

8 25 
20 20 

12 34 
12 02' 

6 00, 
8 OOl 



1 50 



75 



8 50f 



1 00 



4 59 
3 30 
2 65 
2 95 



25 
18 
17 

63 
09 
10 

08! 



12 37 
7 12j 
2 50 



6 45i 



20 
31 
75 
25 
15 



$141 30l % 11 78! % 55 41 



8 1 221 



CO 



03 



252 
240 
180 
216 
210 
252 
252 
216 
200 
156 
332 
171 
180 
113 
180 
200 
216 
252 
180 
167 
53 



00 
00 
00 
00 
00 
00 
00 
00 
64 
24 
00 
82 
00 
35 
00 
00 
00 
00 
00 
86 
45 



CO 

o 
o 



$ 1 22: $4,221 36 



332 Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 



WORCESTER COU'i^TY—Staiejnent of Receipts and Disbursements 
for the Year ending July 31, 1891. 

RECEIPTS. 

Balance on baud July 31, 1890 % 3,684 99 

State school tax 10,472 35 

State free school fund 1,629 57 

State donations •. 1,200 00 

Ck)unty school tax collected to date 7,095 25 

Interest on investments 1,409 00 

Fines forfeitures and liquor licenses 1,389 60 

State appropriation to colored schools 4,478 85 

Tuition from non-resident pupils 75 00 

Money returned by D. C. Hudson 25 00 



$31,459 61 

Disbursements. 

Teachers salaries — white schools. < $19,210 58 

Fuel paid bv teachers. $431.10 ; paid bv School Board 

direct, $721.59 .' 1,152 69 

Incidental expenses of schools paid bv teachers, 

$621.22 ; paid by School Board, $100.94."; 722 16 

Repairing school houses, paid by teachers, $24.38; 

paid by School Board, $194.26.'. 218 64 

Furniture, blackboards and stoves, paid bv teachers, 

$7.45 ; paid by School Board, $209.40...!; 216 85 

Interest ^ 104 00 

Salarj' of secretary', treasurer and examiner 900 00 

Per diem of school commissioners 192 00 

Office expenses and account books 26 45 

Printing and advertising 41 10 

Paid to colored schools 4,516 05 

Ck)unsel to School Board 100 00 

Insurance 63 70 

Miscellaneous orders 209 80 

"Postler" fund 207 60 

Balance cash on hand July 31, 1891 3,577 99 

$31,459 61 

WORCESTER COUNTY -COLORED SCHOOLS— i?ecez>/s and disburse- 
ments for the Year ending July "il^ 1891. 

RECEIPTS. 

Uuexpended balance of previous appropriation $ 1,201 69 

Amount received from State Treavsurer 4,478 85 



$5,680 54 

DISBURSEMENTS. 

Paid for teacheis salaries $ 4,221 36 

Incidental exp^^nses — paid in teachers reports, $55.47 ; 

paid by School Board direct, $15.41 70 88 

Fuel — paid in teachers reports $141.30 ; paid by School 

Board, $51.79 '. 193 09 

Furniture, blackboards and stoves 1 22 

Building and repaii*s 29 50 

Balance cash on hand 1,164 49 

$5,680 54 



1 




APPENDIX. 




Annual Report oj the State Board of Education. 



335 



EXTRACTS FROM THE BY-LAWS 

—OF THE— 

STATE BOAI^D OF EDUCATION. 



The following classification and schedule of studies 
shall be observed in all Primary Schools, and in those 
classes of graded and High Schools to which they are 
applicable : 

First Grade. 

1. Reading and spelling from Chart or Blackboard ; re'iding and Spelling 
Primer, or First Reader. 2. Writing capitals and small letters from copies 
on blackboard. 3. Counting objects 4. Writing figures as far as 100. 5. 
Adding, substracting, multiplying and dividing by 2, 3, 4. orally, and by 
written work. G. Drawing. 7. Object lessons. 8. Singittg. 

• ♦ 

Second. 

1. Reading and spelling to the end of Second Reader. 1. Writing words 
and sentences from l)lackboard and from Second Reader. 3. Writing and 
reading figures as far as 1,000. 4. Adding substracting, multiplying 
and dividing by 5, 6, 7, 8, 9. Mental Arithmetic. 5. Drawing. 6. Object 
lessons. 7. Singing. 

Third. 

1. Reading and spelling to the end of Third Reiider. 2. Copying on slates 
the lessons of the Readers and exercises in Dictation. ;>. Spelling, one-half 
of Primary Spelling- Book." 4. Writing and reading figures as far as mill- 
ions. 5. Addition, subtraction, multiplication and long and short division. 
Mental Arithmetic. 6. Writing in Copy-Books. Nos. 1 and 2. 7. Language 
lessons begun. 8. Oral lessons in Geography, including the Maps of Mary- 
land and the United States. 9. Draunng. 10. Object lessons. 11. Singing 



4S"Subjects in italics are recomraended, but are not obligatory. 



336 Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 



Fourth. 

1. Reading and spelling to the end of Fourth Reader. 2. Primary 
Spelling-Book completed. 3. Copying of les.sons in Fourth Reader ; Reading 
from slates the lessons copied ; Dictation and reproduction exercises. 4. 
Elementary Arithmetic, through Fra< tions. Mental Arithmetic. 5. Writing 
Copy-Book Nos. 3 and 4. 6. Primary Geography, with oral lessons and 
Map Drawing. 7. Language lessons continued. 8. Drawing. 9. Object 
lessons. 10. Singing. 

Fifth. 

1. Reading and spelling. Fifth Reader, alternate with History of the 
United States. 2. Writing lessons in Fifth Reader from Dictation. 3. 
Spelling — Advanced Spelling-Book. 4. Arithmetic, 2nd book completed. 
Mental Arithmetic. 5. Writing — Copy-Book No. 5. 6. Language lessons 
continued, with Composition, and letter writing. 7. Grammar — Parsing 
and analysis of easy sentences. 8. Advanced Geography. 9. Elementary 
Physiology. 10. Drawing. 11. Singing. 12. JSleedle-vjork and Domes- 
tic Economy (for girls). 13. Elements of Agriculture, when ordered. 

Sixth. 

1. Reading and spelling to end of Fifth Reader, alternate with History of 
the United States. 2. Spelling — Advanced Spelling Book completed. 3. 
Practical Arithmetic completed. Mental Arithmetic. 4. Writing — Copy- 
Book No. 6. 5. Advanced Grammar. 6. Geography completed. 7. 
Lessons in Composition and letter writing. 8. Physiology complete*!. 9. 
Draining. 10. Singing. 11. Needle-work and Domestic Econorny 
(for girls). 12. Elements of Agriculture. 

Time Table. 

Each grade may have four daily recitations as follows : 
1st, 1 lesson of 15 minutes and 3 of 10 minutes each — 45 minutes. 
2d, " " " " —45 . " 

3d, " " " " —45 

4th, 2 lessons of 15 minutes each and 2 of 10 " — 50 " 

5th, " " " " —50 

6th, 1 lessons of 20 minutes and 3 of 15 minutes each — 65 " 

The available portion of the remaining hour, and the time that may be 
gained by the absence of all pupils in any grade, may be spent in general 
exercises, or in studies above the sixth grade, when there are pupils suflS- 
ciently advanced. 

High Schooi>s. 

8. The High School course shall begin with the completion of the sixth 
grade, and may include all the studies required for admiasion into the Fresh- 
men class at college. 



Aimual Report of the btate Board of Education. 387 



9. No school shall be (classed as a Higli School unless it contains at least 
two grades higher than the sixth. 

10. The following schedule of studies is recommended for adoption in the . 
High Schools and the higher classes of graded schools. 

Seventh. 

1. Arithmetic reviewed. 2. Algebra (Wentworth's or Kobinson's) through 
Equasions of the first degree. 8. Geometry (two books of Weutworth, or 
an equivalent) — Geometrical Drawing. 4. Physical Geography. 5. English 
Grammar — Morris's "Elementary Lessons " — Paising and Analysis of "Para- 
dise Lost," Book I. 6. Practical exercises in composition. 7. p]nglisli 
History — Green's " Short History. " 8. Latin Grammar and Reader. 9. 
Book-keeping. 10. Physiology — (Martin's Human body.) 

Eighth. 

1. Algebra through equations of the Second Degree, and Progressions. 
2. Geometry, Plane and Solid completed. 3. Natural Philosophy. 4. 
Ehetoric. 5. Modern History. 6. Latin— Caesar " De Bello Gallico," 
three books. 7. Physiology completed. 

Ninth. 

1. Plane Trigonometry and surveying. 2. Chemistry. 3. Botany. 4. 
Ancient History. 5. English Literature (Shaw's). 6. English Language 
(Lounsbury). 7. Elocution. 8. Latin— Virgil's ^neid— four books ; Sal- 
lust — ' ' The Conspiracy of Cataline. ' ' 



338 Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 



Board5 of Qoupty ^q\)oo\ Qo/nmissioperj 



MARCH 21ST, 1892. 



ALLEGANY COUNTY. 



Robert Shriver, President Cumberland. 

J. S. Jamesson Frostburg. 

William H. Shepherd Cumberland. 

H. G. Weimer, Secretary Cumberland. 

ANNE ARUNDEL COUNTY. 

Dr. Richard H. Green, President Annapolis. 

J. E. Williams, Sr Armigers. 

Geo. T. Warfield Jessup's. 

John C. Bannon, Secretary Annapolis. 

BALTIMORE COUNTY. 

Samuel M. Rankin, President Long Green. 

O. R. Benson Glenn Building, Balto. 

C. J. R. Throp No. 11 W. Fayette Sts. Balto. 

John P. Clark Calvert and Lexington Sts. Balto. 

Charles B. Rogers, Secretary Towson. 

CALVERT COUNTY. 

William F. Robinson, President Prince Frederick. 

Thomas H. King Hnutingtown. 

J. Brooke Bond Mutual. 

Charles C. Bird, Secretary Prince Frederick. 

CAROLINE COUNTY. 

Edward R. Goslin, President Federalsburg. 

Thomas A. Smith Ridgely. 

Henry C. Fisher Denton. 

M. B. Stephens, Secretary Denton. 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 389 
CARROLL COUNTY. 



E. O. Grimes, President Westminster. 

L. P. Slingluff New Windsor. 

Francis Warner Linboro'. 

David Prugh Freedom. 

Dr. William Reindollar t Taneytown. 

James A. Diffenbaugh, Secretary Westminster. 

CECIL COUNTY. 

F. S. Everist, President... Port Deposit. 

George Biddle Cecil ton. 

J. A. Kirk Rising Sun. 

Rev. John Sqiiier, SeGretary : Port Deposit. 

CHARLES COUNTY. 

Dr. William I. Boarman Bryantown. 

J. Thomas Halley Pomonkey. 

Dr. William R. Barker New^port. 

Geo. W. Berry, Secretary La Plata. 

DORCHESTER COUNTY. 

Edwin Dasbiell, Preside7it Cambridge. 

Jno. M. Colston Church Creek. 

Wm. G. Smith Williamsburg. 

Jas. M. Robertson Vienna. 

Irving Langrell Toddville. 

Dr. Jas. L. Bryan, Secretary Cambridge. 

FREDERICK COUNTY. 

Samuel Dutrow, President Frederick City. 

D. D. Thomas Licksville. 

H. L. Routzahn Middletown. 

Jas. W. Condon Woodville. 

E. R. Zimmerman Emmittsburg. 

Ephraim L. Boblitz, Secretary Frederick City. 

GARRETT COUNTY. 

Samuel C. Hoye, President Deer Park. 

George W. Merrill Oakland. 

C. N. Friend Friendsville. 

William Hinebaugh, Secretary Oakland. 



340 A)inual Report of the JState Board of Education. 



HARFORD COUNTY. 



JdImi a. Russell. Presideni Haviv de Grace. 

Dr. Martin L. Jarrett Jarrettsville. 

Will. H. Harlan Bel Air. 

John D. Worthington, Sfcretan/ Bel Air. 

HOWARD COUNTY. 

W. Mackintosh, President Elkridge. 

N. Soper Childs Highland. 

M. A. Brian Cooksville. 

John T. Thompson, Secretary Ell icott City. 

KENT COUNTY. 

Richard V\\ Jones, President Rock Hall. 

Cornelius J. Scott Galena. 

George W. Davis Still Pond. 

Eben F. Perkins, Secretary Chestertowu. 

MONTGOMERY COUNTY. 

John H. Gassaway, President Gerniantown. 

Thos. J. Holland Brookeville. 

Wm. E. Mannakee Burnt Mills. 

John S. Higgins, Secretarif Rockville. 

PRINCE GEORGE COUNTY. 

Dr. William W. Duvall, President Bowie. 

H. H. Sasscer North Keys. 

I. S. Wilson Upper Marlboro'. 

Thomas S. Stone, Secretary Aquasco. 

QUEEN ANNE COUNTY. 

Dr. J. A. Holton, President Centreville. 

Dr. Wm. Denny • Kent Island. 

Dr. A. E. Sudler Sudlereville. 

J.ouis U. Beatty, Secretary... Centreville. 

ST. MARY'S COUNTY. 

Joseph H. Key. President Leonardstown, 

Ignatius E. Mattingley Milestown. 

J. B>ank Bohanan Park Hall. 

Henry Wingate, Sec^'etary Chaptico. 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 341 



SOMERSET COUNTY. 



B. T. J, B. Jones, President Chance. 

R. H. Jones Fairmount. 

G. T. Atkinson Crisfield. 

William H, Dashiell, Secretary Princess Anne. 

TALBOT COUNTY. 

Dr. Edward M. Hardcastle, Fresideiit... Trappe. 

Dr. James Seth St. Michaels. 

Vacancy 

Alexander Chaplain, Secretary Easton 

WASHINGTON COUNTY. 

Geo. W. Smith, Jr., President Hagerstown, 

J. H. Beachley Hagerstown . 

Robert Bridges Hancock. 

S. M. Reitzell Clearspring. 

Samuel Strite Leitersburg. 

P. A. Witimer, Secretary Hagerstown. 

WICOMICO COUNTY. 

Levin W. Dorman, President Salisbury. 

Dr. James C. Littleton Pittsville. 

Albert L. Jones Quantico. 

John O. Freeny, Secretary Salisbury. 

WORCESTER COUNTY. 

Rev. Wm. Dale, President Pocomoke City. 

J. H. Sturgis Snow Hill. 

D. C. Hudson Berlin. 

Calvin B. Taylor, Secretary Snow Hill.